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Creston Review Jul 22, 1921

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Array ��������� v^t-*  M  9.*fi  ^���������/^���������/���������'ry-Py -*  OS? ������*? ���������=*���������   v������������    v  1  /  FVTT?  V    ���������  Vou XHL  CRESTON, R. C,������ FRIDAY, JULY 22, 1921  No. 25  successful "iu  uage the mayor has  been  using  hee.fi anything but temperate.  has  The trustees have been  securing a 'principal for the school for  the coming term in Miss Vaughn of  New Westminster, -who comes highly  recommended to take the position.  , Miss Melya Oartwright was guest ate  a most enjoyable social function giyea  by Mrs. Bennett at Creates en Srtaej  afternoon, at which ft, number of  Brickson people f?sre gsests. . The  affair was a raiseeiisseouB shower is  honor of her appratehing marriage to  Mr. MacDonald 6^'C^nbfook, which  tnk-es place in August.  Rev. Dr. and Mrs. McQueen ef Bd-  inonton, Aita., spent a few -Says here  1 Bt Week, guests of their nephew R.  Ml. Telford, leaving on Monday on a  holiday trip that will take them to  Penticton and Victoria.  There will be morning Church of  England service at*' the schoolhouse at  10.30 on Sunday.     ,'.  The escalation is complete for the  addition to -the Erickson school, and  the carpenters are sic^-lJusy on the erection of the school building.     ���������  Tuesday was quite the hottest day  Brickeon has experienced this summer, the mercury getting up to 93 in tbe  s shade.  Strawberry-shipping is complete for  this season, but despite the exception  ally wa?m weather raspberries are  holding up fine, the shipping of these  on Tuesday being the heaviest so far  -this year.   Tbe newest shipper is cook  Ths North ranch is alreadv shtnn!ncr  cucumbers, and if this sort of weather  continues they will have tomatoes  moving by the end- of the month.  They have a fine showing of the ketchup makers. **,  . ;J5.* Pasciizz������ has well sustained Sir*  dar's, reputation for producing cherries  of quality. Next to cherries he hopes  to become eqnaiiv famous with his  pack *������f tomatoes and cucumbers,  which will start moving in a few days.  'The old K.V. section of the Sirdar.  Kuskanook road should have some  looking after. Tourists complain of  the busies due to the fiilUn0' hjivitjc  worn or worked outof the old "tie holes  in tijie roadbed.  The Wilson stone quarry a couple of  miles West of Sirdar, which has been  closed for a matter of three years, has  been re-opened hy Mr. Wilson who has  just arrived from Calgary, Alta., with  nvtitrgipi. in*w*e ri������������������ljoi" $f orders for  granite blocks to fill, and wiiLempioy  about-half a dozen for a time at least.  He has just finished quite a comfort-  able-' residence for himself at the  quarry, and Mrs. Wilson and son arrived from Calgary on Tuesday to  join him.  Mrs. Absr auu Miss Coudy (Calgary)  are at Nelson on a yisit to friends.  Mr. Gerous and sons,. Victor and  Homer, left for the\prairie last week.  *. a -  Percy and, Mrs. Stanley Watson, of  Creston. were betwgep-trains visitors  at'Eitcheneron Sunday. f-  ~ F. Belanger. who has been working  for the* Kitchener. Timber Company  for some weeks, lias returned to  Creston.  Mr, Dorttian left Jast week for  home ha Vancouver.  his  Clarence Beylisi, son of Mr. Devlin,  i~s.x0taxi o  '-���������      i.  i00irxi���������.rt.    .rt   ���������..a.4*.,  0*JXAtXS9    3D     V BOS V"  ing his father for afcouple of weeks.  Mrs. w Johnson apd daughter, Mild  red; and Mr. and '.Mrs. Francis, were  Week-end visitors Wi- Cranbrook.  H. A. McKowan^ of the Sash & Door  Company, is -away to Calgary. Alta.,  for a couple of weeks.  The trustees haye filled one of tbe.  vacaocies in the teaching staff in tbe  appointment of Miss Sadie Wood to  ing apples, the Attwood ranch having **������ charge of Division II.  a few boxes of Duchess thinnings out     Tenders are again being called for  on Tuesday, for wliich there is some  demand at 91.25 per box.  The expert of the early vegetans** *������  now well under way, w^tb Sana Ftaa^er  leadfi������oW^}tr%^^o|^i(M "-  WaU*r Hall with" beans tm the ltetb.  while Mr. Clark on the Spencer Lewis  ranch had the first crate of encumbers  onToesnay. _,.  Growers are not doing much inrtiie  new potato export line. According to  reports new spuds can be had at4 wo  cents a pound at Okanagan points as  well as Spokane. Local ranchers are  not inclined to take the trouble to dig  theirs tbis early in the season at that  price.  This good old summertime weather  makes the bathing beach hear tbe new  high leyel bridge particularly popular,  most of the Juvenile^^;^opiUiitipn" j>ntt-  ing in their spare time thei-e these  days. .-.;,,; iY-Y.        ���������'."' -���������?  There Was a fair attendance at the  United Farmers* riieeting on Saturday  might at which it was announced that  the incorporation papers in connection  with tiie new co-operative trading  association were back from Victoria  and every telling was now ih shape to  go ahead and sign up shareholders.  jSbares are to be sold at $26 each, and  as soon as the berry Benson is over a  thorough canvass of the Valley will be  niade. The backers of the association  are moBt enthusiastic and look for*  ward to securing a couple of hundred  citizens who will take stock in, the  concern.  the erection of the one-room addition  to Canyrin school. m Bids are to be in  by" JulySBtb, and are to l>e opened at  Victoria.     Tenders.were (sailed about  Floods Wrecked  Bridges on Flats  With the-disa^peai ance of the fiood  waters from the flats, Districf Engineer Ramsay o Nelson has been prompt  to pay Creston an official yisit to discover just exactly what damage has  been wrought by this reason's exceptionally high .water, and to get- the  necessary repair'work under way.  Accompanied yby T. Kilpatrick, the  pleased with the stretch of good roads  which bas just been completed through  town. It had the appearance of be!n������  first-class, and the cost had been kept  well within the original estimate. In  connection with " the routes these  stretches of good roads will' take Mr.  Ramsay called attention to the fact  that they could not be changed to suit  local conditions in that the highway  was a trans-provincial one and that  the Dominion government, which  eventually will pay 4������ per cent, of  their eost, had half the say as to the  routes the hard surface should be laid  on.  " Instructions have been received here  to curtail whei ever possible road and  bridge expenditures, so ��������� as to have  funds to cope with 'the* expected winter unemployment situation. Mr.  Ramsay is hoping to be able to haye  the three new stretches of road aboye  referred to done.by day labor later  in the year at was the case on the Sir-  dar-Kuskanook road, on which tenders were called for in the usual way  bat which, on Mr. K&nasay's guarantee (which worked out as he estimated), was done by day labor, and at less  cost than the figure shown in the lowest tender submitted on the work.  Wymstfos  Wynndel Athletic Club are holding  a big dance in the Clubhouse on Saturday night, Juiy 2S. at 9 o'clock.  Gents 75c., ladies will please bring refreshments. Proceeds will go to the  fund for purchasing grounds for new  ball park.  Mrs. Frank and family, who have  been staying with Mrs. R. Uri, for the  summer, cissssuiug witu tu@ berry crop.  retained to their  Sunday.  at  Tahl  on  D. A.-Boyd returned from a two  weeks' business trip tb Proctor on Sunday.  The bei-ry crop  The first forest fire of the season was  reported on Mohday at what is known  as Thompson's point, and deputy fire  warden Seymour had to secure a crew,  front Creston to assist local workers  get the blaze under control.  is now nearly ail.  harvested, and the Co-Operative Fruit  Grower's Association have handled .  over 14.000 crates of strawberries  alone, and expect to handle a large  output of raspberries and other fruits  before the end of the season.  The?! Athletic Club have a meeting  on Wednesday night, July 27th, at 9  o'clock, for making final arrangements  to purchase a piece of land for a sports  park. All members should attend,  and all others who are interested in  sports of any kind.  Mrs. Dorabush and daughter, who  have been helping handle the M. Hagen berry crop, returned to Creston,  Saturday.-  proyincial superintendent of bridget-*,  a thorough examination was made on Jon Tuesday of last week.  Sunday and MoAday of the bridge ait; 1  Mr. Wilson of the Imperial Tobacco  .Co.. Nelson,   was  here  oo   Monday,  looking over the tobacco business, aad  introducing some new lines.     He was  After being out of commisoi-ifn. "due I vei'J ���������weS1 PJeased   with   the efficient  to tjie flood waters,  for at leaet sis   ^ay his lines of tnbacco are handled  [week's,* the ferry resumed operations  Sirdar  Mr. and Mrs. Touhey and family are  at Sanca Creek and Boswell on a fish,  ing und camping trip for a couple of  weeks, and in his absence the carfore-  manship is Mng looked after by R,  Dennes.        ,  Mr. and Mi b. Loasby were calling on  Oreston friends on Sunday eyening, at  Which town they also attended church.  Mr. und Mrs, Jack; Cameron were  week-end Visitors at Kitchener and  Yahk, at which latter point Jack help.'  ed Oreston team win Ihe baseball  match. Yahk being trimmed 15-toS.  '*'  Mrs. Harry Hughes was a visitor  with Cranbrook friends a^few days litht  week.  The heat and the mosquitoes are bud  enough but that beating the Stewart  (Liberal) government got in Alberta Is the Hoi-ent touch Mayor Daly ha*  experienced this year. Notwithstanding B.C.'*  modemtinn laws the lang-  ������ra������-*������Qg^wg*������- -���������**_,��������� -^   "Y. Y, p ^^  Twenty Acres adjoining the Wither^  be^drancb,haye just been purchased  *hy Mr. Hewitt of Calgai-y, Alta.. an  uncle of J. -Bateman. who has been  here on a, visit this month. His prea  ent plans are to clear at least five  acres of it this fall, find build in the  eprJnB.   -  About fifteen of the fornif^employ*  eees of Canyon City* Lumber Co are  bofv], at Wynndel, where they are  Working in the Winlaw mill, which is  one. of the few sawmills operating in  Ea.si;5������K>tar.ay at p:-esent.       .���������  Peter Burns is also a Wynndel resident just now, where he bas a logging  contract with the Homeseekef s Agency, which is operating a portable mill  on Duck mountain.  Mrs. Knott has been a visitor at  Glei^JiUj" ti e past couple of we^ks,  wbere beer daughter. Mrs. Barnhardt,  has* been critically ill with pneumonia,  but all will be glad to hear she has  now taken u turn for the better,  though not yet out of danger.  J. Pepperdine, m-.. one of the employees at the city hall, Calgary is  here at present recuperating hiti  health, on a yisit to his neice, Mrs.  Pepperdine.  Latest wot-d: from Spokane is not re-  nssuring as t<������ the eiTect the specialist  treatment is haying **r>n Geo. Leach,  whose eyesight wait almost totally lost  In a spraying mishap the latter part  of June. Reports are conflicting as to  the progress he Is making, but all are  hoping that the tWatment will be successful.  Work will likely be under way next  week on.tho instnllatlor. of a domestic  water systenr by those.associated with  the Canyon Water Users' Association.  Financial m-iangements. have been  mudeand operations will be directed  by W. Searle, with the ranchers who  wil) use the witter having opportunity  lo work out part of their assessment  at least* Association Greek will be  tapped with a six-Inch pipe which will  on the highway.  ^    _    ������*agi^H*^iony which  o^lat^^k#n8^-^ns^i%������������ilyr4in-  tcayelable   due    to    washouts   .and  wi-ecked bridge work. \  At thatpoint.it has' been decided to  make onlysuitable temporary repairs  at present, peuding a careful suryey  of the Goat River and the lands adjacent, so that some intelligent -and  definite idea may be had of the best  thing to do when putting in permanent bridges in that district. At present Mr. Ramsay's idea is to utflize the  old K.V. right of way and pnt in the  permanent structure at they site of the  present abandoned K.V. bridge/and  at the same time doing the necessary  work to make sure that future rampages of the Goat will not be likely to  wreck the new bridge, nor cause washouts Bimilar to those that have interfered with traffic in that locality heretofore.  The twin bridges beyond the Kootenay are receiving attention, and us  the bridge to Nick's Island is almose a  complete wreck possibly a brand new  bridge will have to be put in there.the  cut of hay at the island necessitating  attention being given that bit of work.  * Oii the, road feature of his. labors  Mr. Ramsay stated that work would  be undertaken at once to improve the,  old K.V.. strip of the Sirdar-Kusko-  nook road along which the filler lias  worked tint of the tie-holes, rendering  travelling just a little bumpy for a  considerable distance. Funds In hand  will hot permit of further work this  season, but next year this particular  bit of highway will be ploughed and  put right, and. consldeniCble widening  will also be done.  Surveyor McCnllough hue completed  all the engineering data on the road  diversions at Arrow and Washout  Creeks, as well as on the route for the  new road from Gout River crossing  Into Kitchener, ifbd it Is expected the  ImproyementB ai all these points will  be let by contract almost immediately  and actual construction startled by tlio  first of the year. With theao spot b  t iken care of the highway from Goat-  fell to Kuskanook   will cerUilply be  'The ^eologjcal'-sury^y party is still  at Woi-k,u������Corn  9B^QMl^  are mt~k\~*jsi^smr^j^c~^  ���������S* **jk?  *i ^ \  -7 Z^     ~      .      ^ _  -*Now" that-the water Js .getting oft  the fiats if������ya hurry it seeaje.eafe *~t  predict a good hay crop on that area  ���������fit least the showing on the Reclamation Farm is quite good in that - ro  spect.  Haying on the higher-lands was-ggne-*;  eral last week, andJ the crop is exeell-*' spending a  snt, the Sfmiuons^d Pi^aeh ^H-^T������aK2Pls������ l-  averaging at least two and a half tons  to the acre.  here.  H, Baes, who has been spending the  snssHuser here* was st x ahk on ousiuay  where be.pitched*^he ball game for  ^���������ertt^-tnrniijg^tii a ^wri by a 15 to 3  soorev" - "ZZZZ -.- -^. ���������a ~~   be laid to the school corner   and for equal to anything in the  proving  the rest of tho system four-inch pipe  will be used. Otto Johnson's ranch  will be. the first User and the other end  of the line will be at the Wearmouth  place. The cobt is not expected to ex.  need 98000. Arrangements are to put  In the main plp������ line and a!<*o laterals  to the fence line In front of* the rest-  denct������ of each of the eighteen users.  Newberiy & McCreight, who are operating the former Meakin Gilrle-  Middleton place,*, have made a Big improvement ah-eady, with at least  thi-ee additional acres cleared. They  are making good use of the water supply and the crop on it neyer looked  better.  f     l. ���������  Road foreman Harris started a crew  of seven met) and^a couple of teams at  work last week making the needed repairs to the twin bridges that were  badly shifted in this year's floods, and  also haK considerable road clearing to'  do. The bridge to Nick's Island is so  badly wrecked that it looks as if a  brand new structure will have to be  put In there.  Mies Alice Piggot of*Vancouver is  spending her vacation heta a guest of  Mrs. H. Roemdale, She returns to  the coast on Friday.  Mr. .and Mrs. Vic Johnson and Mr.  and Mrs. W. J. Cooper left on Saturday for Sanca Creek,  where they are  week  on  a, fishing  and  W. J. E. Biker of Nelson was h ere  at the end of the week,, looking after  some water, rip his'branch business.  . MissE. J. Crotch left on Sunday  for Nohleford.' Alta.. where she expects to spend the summer.  Most of the red population haye now  left and Duck Creek has consequently,  lost considerable of its picturesque atmosphere. There were between 150  and 200 Indians here for berry harvest  thi8year.  Victor Caii-is a  week, and is hard  hauling job.  resident  here  this  at work* on lumber  M. Wigen's sawmill started running  again on Wednesday, after a four-day  layoff for repairs.  Between Kitchener aud, Goat River  Mr. McOullough'hits been able to uf-  tublish a six per cent, grade and for  the whole of the distance there will  hardly be a dozen curves in the road.  The hard, surfacing of the road in  the Brlekson nection Is making satisfactory progress, and Mn Ramsay expressed himself as exceptionally well  GRAND: SAT., JULY 23  Starting 8.30 p.m. Adults 50c.    Children 26c.  GIRLS WANTED���������That's what he had advertised. And a thousand  girls answered���������young girls, old girls, tall girls, short girls, pretty  Klrls plain girls, blondes, brunettes, and "tn betweene."   But he  ud use for only three of them.   What did he want them for?  SEE  FRANK MAYO  |n the Startling Story of a Bed Blooded  Millionaire who tackled a.tangled mystery  ol Intrigue, Love aud Diamonds.  'The Fighting Lover'  and a Century Dog Comedy, "PUPPY LOVE."  Bi '&������������������  IK*  imiiwumi'niw iiiiuiiiii-wwiail-SSS'SiSS^^  ���������ty**-W',.-v**:*-������^^^^  *;'-*���������* '..--'V; :**���������*' .'V:-^r-:/V*'^i;'*v:*-'*'*r*<;**^>:^K  Tke  Homesteaders  ��������� BY ���������  WOBE^T t r. STEAD.    ���������.  ���������������\���������*���������   .? r*.-*. ������.     .J.    v~-.    vxr rm m���������~ ��������� Ij!  ment With the Author. {{  | (Liniments Won! Relieve  Pain Between The Eyes  (Continued.  "It's out of the question," said Mc-  Crac. "Besides, it's not so necessary  as you think. What with the bad  time our train made, an' the good  time the stock-train made, an' the fact  that they started ahead of us, they're  In the yards now. That's a piece of  luck, to start with. 'S nothing unusual for settlers to be held up here  two an' three weeks waiting for their  freight, an' all the time bills piling  up an' cash running "down in a way  * that knocks holes in their pockets."  "But I can't put my_ wife in a  stock-car!" protested Harris.  "There's worse places," McCra*** answered, calmdy worrying a considerable section from a plug of black  chewing tobacco. "Worse places,  Ah should say. Ah'v'e seen times  when a good warm stock car would  have passed for heaven. But that  ain't what Ah have in mind. We'll  all turn in an' get the stock unloaded,  hitch up the horses, pack a load, an'  ?et  away.      Morrison's  hired  man'll  rive his team, an' Tom'll stay here  himself an' look after the rest of thc  stuff.     Ah've been making a canvass,  an' Ah find we have    six    or    seven  families who can be ready.to pull out  this afternoon.      An soon *s Ave get  Into settled country, perhaps wc can  get    accommodation,    such as it  is,  along the way.     But my team will go  along, with a good    tent    an ' some  cooking outfit.      Everyone  has bedding, so we're all right for that. Now,  i if we all hustle we can be started by  four   o'clock,   an'   out   ten   or  twelve  . miles before we pitch camp.      That's  far  enough  for  thc  horses   the  first  day, anyway. How does it suit you?"  "What do vou say, Mr. Morrison?"  "I think Afeck's plan is best.     I've  my wife and the two girls, and there's^  no roof for their heads-here.     I can  find a place for myself, but I've goi to  them started.      Ned is a trusty man;  he will drive my team.     It suits me."  "But after we get there?" said Harr  ris. "For my part, I don't know where  I'm going.      Even with Aleck's help  it will take some time to look up my  land, and build a place to live In. Mind  you," he said, as if forestalling a question    in    their minds, "I'm mightily  obliged for the kindness of your offer,  and    it    isn't ^myself    I'm    thinking  about."  "Hoots, man!" said Morrison.  "We ken who you're thinkin' about,  right well. And a poor man ye'd be  if ye didn't, for a bonnier lass never  came out of Canada, and that's saying  somethin'. But she'll be all right out  there, and a deal better than if you  left her here. There's not many settlers with houses in the country yet,  Aleck tells me, but there's a few, and  it's wonderful the c-las-ticity of "a  shanty orl thc prairie."  "Tom's right." said McCrae. "We  haven't many of the conveniences of  civilization out there yet, but we  haven't the narrowness or vices either.  an' your wife'll bc both welcome an'  safe in any farmer's home. Now, if  it's all settled," continued McCrca,  who had the leader's knack of suppressing indecision at thc psychological moment, "we'll all turn in with the  unloading oi the stock."  Harris ran to tell his wife that thcy  were to join a party for "the front"  that very afternoon. She received  the  news  joyously.      Her  only  fear  That pain is not rheumatism or neuralgia. .Many folks think so���������it is  due to Catarrh, plain ordinary Catarrh  arid needs attention right now. Catarrhozone Is the name of a wonderful  S^-.jtmtXirxrx xXx-X Xm Am.S-m      mx-.-.x. ~r      ~.~t  All *J *0XI *.*���������*-. IX XXXXXX ������0. \X*XXAJ       .AXJXlllg        **&  chronic cases of weak throat, bronchitis and catarrh. Every breath  through the Inhaler is laden with  soothing, healing substances that destroy all diseased .conditions in the  breathing. organs. It can't fail to  help, because It goes where the  trouble really exists-���������and doesn't attempt to cure an illness in the head  or throat by means of medicine taken  Into the stomach. There is no sufferer from a grippy cold or any. winter ill that won't find benefit in Catarrhozone, which is employed by  physicians, ministers, lawyers and  public men throughout many foreign,  lands. ' Large size lasts two rrionths,  and costs $1.00. Small sizes 50c, sample size 25c, all storekeepers or the  Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.        \-  CHECK YOUR  BOWEL TROUBLES  BY USING  iSR. FOWLER'S  EXTRACT OF  WILD STRAWBERRY  When, you ar** troubled with diarr-  hora, ���������flys'-nrory, coIk, cramps and  pains in-thc stomach, cholera, cholera  morbus, summer complaint, bloody  fluxes, or any Jooscncsa of the bowels  hc sur* and obtain a bottle of "Dr.  Fowler's" and se*" how quickly it  gives you relief. Thi** wonderful  remedy has been on the market for  thr past 76 years and \vc wish to warn  you against accrpting a substitute  which may bc dangerous to your  health.  Mr.     Samuel     Buckler,     Tatama-  Jtourhr, N.S., writes:���������"Whib- visiting  n Western Canada I had a severe" attack of diarrhoea. After trying many  proprietary median rs I got no relief  but kept getting worse,  r was advised to lake Dr. Fowler's  Extract of Wild Strawberry, and I  lost no time in doing so, - cannot  hesitate In recommending it most  highly, for when I had not yet taken  half thc bottle I was relieved. I  must say that if "Dr. Fowler's" Js glv-  ������n a fair trial It will uhow Its fjood  ���������qualities,"  The price of tlie genuine Is 50c a  fcottle; put up only by The T, Milburn  C*e>��������� Limited, Toronto, Ont,  .V  4J,  :~  //  had been that she would-be left behind during the weeks in which her  husband made his cxploration������of the  country.  In  a few minutes  all  hands,  both  men  and women,  were  busy  at  the  cars.      The horses, stiff and sore after their long journey, stalked rhcu-  matically d^pwn the gangway.      Feeling solid ground  beneath  their feet,  they shook their heads vigorously, as  though to rid them. ^>f the rumble... of  the  cars, and presently were rolling  aud stretching in the warm sun. Dogs  jumped with muddy paws and boisterous affection upon .masters and mistresses; cows lowed, roosters crowed,  and pigs emitted little grunts of that  supreme happiness peculiar    to    their  race.      Many hands  made   the work  light, and by mid-afternoon six sleighs  were loaded for the journey.     All the  women and children were to go with  the party; Morrison and one or two  hired men would remain in Emerson,  complete   the  unloading,    and     take  charge of thc effects until the teams  should return, from their long journey.  McCrae, on account of his knowledge  of the town and of thc needs of the  journey,    was    chosen to secure the  supplies]      His own team, which had  wintered at Emerson, was to take the  lead, and in his  sleigh were a large  tent, some cooking equipment, and an  assortment    of    eatables,    consisting  mainly    of    dried    meat, lard, beans,  molasses, bread, flour,    oatmeal    and  tea.      McCrae provided his team and  equipment without charge; the cpst of  the provisions was reckoned up and  divided among the immigrants in their  various    proportions    to    the    whole  party.  Each settler's sleigh carried that  which seeed most indispensable. First  came the settler's family, which, large  or small, was crowded into the deep  box. -McOrae made them pack hay  in the bottom of thc sleigh-boxes, and  ovcr this were laid robes and blankets, on which the immigrants sat, as  thickly as they could be placed. More  robes and blankets were laid on top,  and sacks Stuffed very ,full of hay  served thc double purpose of cushioning their backs ana conveying fodder  for the animals. Such space as remained was devoted to grain for tlie  horses, bundles of clothing and boxes  of dishes, kitchen utensils, and family  effects. In one of the sleighs' a pig  was quartered, nnd in another a crate  of hens which poked their heads  stupidly through the cracks, blinking  at the bright light., Behind thc  sleighs were tethercd^the cattle.  Morrison came up to Harris's  sleigh, and gave it an approving inspection.  "You will all be fine," he said, "and  a great deal better than wcaryin'  about here. Besides, you're just as  well to bc away," hc added, in a  somewhat lower voice. "McCrae  tells mc if this sun keeps up the roads  will be gone before we know it, and  that means a delay of two or three  weeks. There's bcen a tremendous  snow this winter, and a steady thaw,  what with these north-runnin' rivers,  means floods on thc low-lyin' lands,  and perhaps in thc town.itself, McCrae tells'me lie's none too sure about  the bridge."  At this moment McCrae himself  joined the group. "There's only two  in your party, Harris," he said, "an'  while Ah don't want to interrupt your  honeymoon, there's another passenger to be taken care of. Dr. Blain is  going with us, and A h'm going to put  him in your charge. He's a bit peculiar, but Alt don't think he'll give you  any trouble. It's just, a case of being  too much of a good fellow. One  thing Ah know���������lie's a doctor. Raw  him last fall on a scarlet fever job,  Settler's sod shack, twenty miles frorrj  nowhere. Three children down,  mother down, father frantic. Well,  Ah know that Blain camped right  there in thf. thick of it; doctored,  nursfcd, cooked, kep* house���������did  everything. An' they're all of 'em  alive an' well to-day, or were when  last Ah *.a-v them. So he's worth  morc'n a ip'taking fiequ������intanee, Hnr-  t'a; you may know that better some1  day. A h'm going up town for him  now; you can shift your '.tuff a little  an'jnnake room,"  The whole party were rradv for the  road and watting b������for������- M.*<"r;'������* appeared p.gfuY U !i������!! !���������=.��������� ,-j.u','- ',: >;om-  pjtnion A:\y,v,<-11\ -oi.!'" P,-\ i'r*-������:r-  fftinly by hi* *YY.  ,      'Tm     ,*"'���������*;,**.,     M-*f������������������-,*.���������."   ������.e   was  saying. "I'm aw' right. Shay,  whash thish? Shildren 'v Ishrul?"  Y "Come now, Doctor, straighten up:  Ah want to-introduce jrou."  ���������'"Introdush me? Thash right.  Make me-'equainted wish the ladish.  How juhdb, Princhessh?" he. said,  stopping and gcstfculating before an  imaginary 'figure/' "Thish is Dr.  Blair, late of--���������late of���������wash that.  McCrae ? Oh, very good. I'm aw'  rigni;-:;*- ���������������������������-���������������������������-:   *  Half leading and half pulling, McCrae at last'brought the doctor to  Harris's sleigh. "Sorry he's in this  shape," he whispered. "He'll likely  go to sleepyan,:*beall%ight when he  wakes up.* Ah can't take him in my  sleigh, an' Ah feel sure you can handle  him.',.yyy*yy;/-.  "I'll do the best I can," said Harris,  though he was little pleased with the  prospect.- .jJipL       ��������� -Ji     ':-;-  "Straighten up, Doctor,"  said McCrae, giving him a good poke in the  ribs.    -"This is Mr. Harris, who you  ���������will travel with���������Jack Harris.      An'  *Mrs. Harris." :y'. .... -Y'  The doctor had glanced only casually at Harris^ but at the mention of  the woman's name he straightened up  and stood alone.  "Glad -..to".'���������"'meet you, madam," he  said. "And it's only proper that t!j������  pleasure should, be all mine." There  was a little bitterness in his voice that  did not escape her ear.  "But indeed I am glad to meet you*?"  she answered. "Mr., McCrae has  been telling us something of your  work among the settlers. We are  very fortunate to have you with us."  He shot a keen look into her face.  She returned his gaze frankly, and;he  found sarcasm neither in her eyes nor  her voice.  "Help me in, McCrae, he said. "I'm  a bit unsteady. . . . There now,  my bag. Don't move, Mrs. Harris.  . . . I think we are quite ready  now, arc we not?"  "Most remarkable man,". whispered  McCrae to Harris. "Wonderful how  he .can pull himself together." -'  MecCrai'e hurried' to his own sleigh,  called a cheery "All ready!" and the  party at once proceeded to get under  way. This was not accomplished  without difficulty';' The cattle show-  no   disposition     to    follow     the  eu  kHdiwr ������ry for Fletcher's  ^gggss-^sssg  Fletcher's Castoria is strictly a remedy for Inf arts and Children.  Foods are specially prepared for babies. ;/i/������4bai?y,s medicine  Ss even more essential for Baby. Remedies primarily prepared  for grown-ups are not interchangeable. It was the need of  a remedy for tlie common Mlmenls of Infants and Children  that brought Castoria "before the public after years of iesearohs  and no claim has been made for it that its use for over 3������  * years has not proven.' * - \ *-���������  What is  CAS  Castoria is a harmless substitute for Cactor Oil, Paregoric^  Drops and Soothing Syrups, It is gjleasant#V It eontains  neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance.Z Its  age is its guarantee. For more than thirty years it has  been in constant use for the relief of Constipatioaj Flatulency^  Wind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishness arising  therefrom, and t>y regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids  the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep.  The Children's Comfort���������The Mother's Friend.'  r  ������   v.l'.Jil.'ri./aMV^  Bears the Signature of  M  .Use  For OverlO fe  THE CENTAUR COMPANY. NEW YORK CSTY  Air Bicycle Is  Latest Invention  sleighs, but hung back,* pulling on  their ropes with amazing strength.  Onc or two, in an excess of stubbornness, sat down in the snow and had to  be draggedy' bodily. The settlers  had three or four dogs along, but it  was not considered safe to let them  get at" the -cattle, lest the frightened  animals should break their ropes and  occasion further delay. The situation was only relieved by a number  of men following behind, prodding  vigorously and twisting the: tails of  the most recalcitrant. Presently the  cows' -began to swiifjg along", and, finding that no harm befell them, they  soon settled into a slow but steady  gait, and gave no more trouble until  thcy began to tire with, their travel.  The horses, too, had their own difficulties. Jaded and nervous with  their long trip in the cars, and strange  to the air and surroundings, they fidgeted and fretted, and soon the sweat-,  line was creeping np their backs. The  sleigh trails stood high over the level  of thc surrounding prairie, and the  horses were continually slipping off.  The snow packed in hard balls under  thcir feet, and at intervals the drivers  were obliged to get out and clear it  away.* The March sun, which had  shone down with such fierce heat during thc middle of the day; now swung  far to the westwar'd, facing the  travellers ovcr an ocean of snow  stretching away into .the unknown.  The day grew colder; women and  children drew blankets tighter about  them, and huddled lower _ in the  sleighs to escape a sharp wind that  slipped silently down from the north,  carrying a ground-drift of icy particles in its breath.  i\To be continued)  Flies  Thirty-Five   Feet,  Three   Feet  From Ground. ���������  The air bicycle has arrived.  Gabriel Poulain recently won the  10,000 franc prize offered for the first  flight to be made in an aeroplane  propelled by. manpower.  For the first time in history an  aeroplane, has been flown with no  rjiotive force other than that supplied by a p~.it of ��������� leg's.   *        ">.    - ^*  Poulain made three flights���������or  rather loops. The longest was about  35 feet. He manged to get about  three feet off the ground in making  this hop. Scientists who watched  him compared his' performance -with  the first attempt at aviation when  motor propelled planes trundled  around on thc ground with occasional leaps into the air.  Poulain's vehicle looks like a  bicycle with planes and a propeller.  To win the money he had to make  a��������� flight of more* than ten yards.  While the crowd looked on, he pedaled furiously along the field- and finally flew clear of the ground.  A Valuable Discovery  New   Method   of   Treating   Hydro-  Magnesite Will Benefit B.C.  A hew method "of calcining hydro-  magnesite has been discovered by C*  D. Oliver, ^>������ Vancouver. The first  deposit of this prpcluct, of which British Columbia has a. monopoly/is at  Watson Lake, near Vancouver. Other  parts of Central and Northern British'  Columbia are rich with the same and  similar deposits���������-soda*, epsom saits,  etc. The new method of calcining has  been proved to be an undoubted success and this will*'obviate the necessity of importing improved magnesite  from California and elsewhere.  The Chinese pen is a brush made  of soft hair, which is best adapted  for painting the curiously-formed letters of the Chinese alphabet.  Poverty would soon die out if  babies were permitted to select their  parents.  .. A man is seldom as old as he feelfl  or a woman as young   as   she   says  she is.  YARMOUTH, N.S.  The Original and Only Genuine  Beware of Imitations sold on the  merits of  MINARD'S LINIMENT  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin  .0  If it is not marked  MACDONALD'S  it is not Macdonalds  Xobflcco  r^&P**  !7S������J "r2Jj"*tm\\,i mm mn n minimiii������ih������ mmmm  Yllkiiiii minimi min iiii  s*-**-*** '������������������'���������'PP   ,*'  "���������'������������������   ,.'���������*'.* ,.  ;Y* Y  ':���������������������������-... -.a.  THE     KEVItiw,     CRESTON,     B.     <X  PzyPZPPP?zmzzzizz^Zm  ZZ'jO:  DBLICIOUS  AND   REFRESHING  A HOT day is just one of .the incidents  ^of '.ifetliatrecallsthclsserid: "Drink  Ccea-Cola, DeHcisas sad BsfreahiBg."  World Happenings  Briefly J old  ^lajor G. Hedley Basher, governor  of Toronto jail for the past two years,  has resigned.  The ' famous pipe of peace of the  Indian chief, Sitting Bull, has been  presented to the South Dakota State  Historical Society.  ���������A half billion candlepower searchlight, whos e rays can ?, ber seen 70  miles away, is being installed on^li  Tamalpais, near San Francisco.  A large .number of Armenian children are suffering from heart disease  due to,the fear they -have been  living in. Y 'y  The Prince of Wales has declined  all public engagements during August  and September in order to obtainya  much-needed rest before his visit to  India.'  There has bcen practically no ram  in the south of England for two  months, and the highest temperatures  for the- past 40 years have been recorded for June and July.  The Allied Supreme Council probably will meet toward the end of this  month, either in Boulogne or in Paris,  it was announced by .the French  foreign office.  The Pacific Cable Board is reinstating the deferred press services between England, Canada and Australia,  which was discontinued during the  ^ar.  Forty-one wells are now being sunk  in* Alberta in search of oil and these  will be considerably increased as soon  as the necessary equipment can /be  scoured. ���������''���������������������������'  Forest fires in Quebec are now under control, according to G.'C." Piche,  chief forester. "The extent of the  damage has been greatly  ed," Mr. Piche said.  A   fire   which   broke   out   in   the  Blohm -and Voss Shipyards ,at Ham  burg caused damage ���������/���������.amounting    to  many millions of marks, y -The timber  sheds with great quantities) of build  ing( material ;werc -destroyed.  Record Parachute  5 - Drop For Women  Eighteen-Year-Old Girl Says Experi-  .   ence Was Terrible.  Miss Phoebe J. Fairgrave, 18 years  old, of St. Paul, Minn., established  what was said to be a new world's  record for a parachute drop for wo-  mm when she dropped 15,200 feet  from 'an* "aifpiSne'at: Curtiss Flying  Field. The previous record was said  to have been.!L0<H);feet;1ield by Miss  Mabel Cody, eet at Chicago la'st Feb-  rurary. \ The altitude-was recorded by  an. altometer,'- saccording to Paul  Goldsboroughi*ofY the -Aero Club of  Minneapolis who, with V- C. Omlie,  -pilot, went upin^e^plalhe with Miss  Fairgrave.y    Y"/'\./";f   Y.  It took exactly .20 minutes f������������m the  time Miss"' Fairgravie^eiiiped until she  alighted safely in a-wheat field near  New Brighton.  "It was terrible/5 said Miss Fair-  grave later. "I never want to try it  again.'*   ���������*.  rgeoas  la This Tea Gowa.  _   ~r-\.~mlrm k   Sweet and Dainty  Nothing so insures a healthy, clear-complexion, soft, .white hands, and glossy,  luxuriant hair as Cuticura Soap, assisted  by rCuticura Ointment when necessary.  Cuticura Talcum is dedicate, delightful,  distingu6. It imparts, to the persona  charm incomparable aad peculiar to itself.  Soae25e. OwtaeatzSaiieiswe. 7������ican25e. Sold  throuzhouttheDominioo. CanadianBepot:  -XtMt. ?J~x~\--,ZtiS*.9*-.-~>,V'.. Montreal,  "Cuticura Saapahavea without mag.  The Origin Of Gal! Stones  They are simply dried bile made up  of Crystalline constituents of that  fluid.. Very common is this disease  among merchants,' clergymen, shop  girls, and those of sedentery habits.  Prevention consists in maintaining  correct action of the liver and bowels,  and this is speedily accomplished by  using Dr. Hamilton's Pills. No person using Dr. Hamilton's Pills will be  subject to bilious fits, ��������� Sound-digestion, go*od appetite,-a clear color will  evidence the health-giving properties  of Dr. Hamilton's Pills which are  safest and best for general family use.  When a'lxative is needed, when you  feel out of sorts, that's the time to  use Dr. Hamilton's Pills of Mandrake  and Butternut, 25c all dealers or The  Catarrhozone Co., Montreal. .  Not Far to Go.  Exasperated    Husband.  don't stop your nagging I'll go crazy  in a rninute.  Sarcastic Spouse.���������You could make  it, all right and not exceed the speed  limit, either. ������  English Lake Disappears  Vanishes   In   a   Night   Down   Old  Colliery Shaft.  .-������������������ The lake in .the park at Burslemr  the "Bursley" of Arnold Bennett's  "Five Towns," vanished in a night.  The water disappeared through an old  colliery air shaft, and nothing now remains but a sea of mud.  > The property in the neighborhood  of the park is now ih a" condition  ���������which is positively dangerous owing  to recent mining subsidences. Great  cracks have appeared in the walls and  roof of the town ha.ll, and a staff of  workmen are endeavoring to repair  the damage.  Hall's Catarrh Medicine  Those -who are in a "run. .down" condition  will notice that Catarrh- bothers them tnuch  more than when.they are in cood'health. Thi*  fact proves that -while Catarrh ia' a local dU>  ease, it ii greatly influenced by constitutional  conditions. HALL'S CATARRH MEDI-  CINE is a Tonic and Blood Purifier, and  acts through the blood upon ths mucous  surfaces of the body, thus;ireduciri't the inflammation and restoring normal condition!.  All drugists.      Circulars free.  F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.  The Druggists All Agree  ihat   rumams   is oest  The oldest ^corn remover on the  market is Putnam's Corn Extractor,  and it is the best. Your corns will  all drop out after a few treatments  with this painless remedy. Failure  impossible. Refuse a substitute for  "Putnam's," 25c everywhere.  M~~vcn un  VITAMINES-  By Marie Belmont.      ��������� ~  The union of exquisite materials  and the combination of most wonderful colors are two of the reasons for  the favor shown to the newest tea  gowns. Over a foundation of lemon  satin, panels of rust color velvet fall  from the shoulders. These are edged with silver galloon. Wing-like  sleeves that descend in cascade style  introduce lettuce green chiffon. These  are bordered with scintillating beads  and their sharply cut facets reveal the  glowing colors of the ruby/emerald  and diamond. A piece of the silver  galloon binds the hair and above each  ear fall pendants of the various colored beads that bedeck the sleeves.  MADE IN CANADA  The importance of  Vit&mines in food Is  being, recognized aft  the present time to a  greater extent than ever  before* It has Been con-  clusively oemonstratadl  that yeast is rich in this  all important element*  Many people have re*  ceived great benefit  physically simply by taking one, two or three  Royal Yeast Cakes a day.  'ee copy "Royft.fi Ya~*at  a fer Better Ue~.lt~-<  -Export of Grain.  In the seven fiscal years, 1915 to  1921, the total exports of grain from  Canada amounted to 1,122,664,772 bushels, of which 818,696,828 were wheat.  Of the total grain fifteen per cent.  went to the United States and thirteen per cent, of the wheat was consigned to. the same country.        *.-���������'���������  Impolite Pedestrian.  A taxi-driver who knocked a man  down in'Gracechurch Street har summoned him for using .abusive language. It sees af- pity that pedestrians cannot be knocked down without showing their temper like this.-���������  Punch- (London).        ' '  No matter how deep-rooted tbe  corn may be, it must yield to Hollo-  way's Corn Remover if used as  directed.  YOUNG WOMEN  AVOID PAIN  This  One tells   How  She  Was Benefited for Taking  Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg-  ;   elable Compound.  Rcgina; Sask;���������"For two years I suffered from periodic pains and nausea  bo I waa 'unable to get around. My  mother had me take Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound, and I am much  better and able to go about all the time,  which I could not do before. I recommend Vegetable Compoundto my friends  if I know they suffer the same way, and  you may publish my letter if it wilt help  any one, as I hope it will."���������Miss Z. G.  Blackwell, 2078 Osier Place, Regina,  Sask. ,  If every girl whoi suffers as MissBlack-  well did, or from irregularities, painful  Seriods, backache, etdeache, dragging  own pains, inflammation or ulceration  would only%give this famous root and  herb remedy a trial they would soon  find relief from such suffering.  It hardly seems possible that there is  ��������� woman in this. country who will continue to suffer without giving Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial  after all the evidence that 6 continually  being published, proving beyond contradiction that this grand old medicine has  relieved more suffering among women  than any other medicine in the world,  i For special advice women are ������Bked to  write the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine  ,Co., Lynn, Mass. The result of forty  fears experience In at your service.  g " i ii" "'��������� ii "������ i"i������ini���������iii.uijimui...i y;j;;v,;il'y*>^y'y^,-*,*lf*M���������l'l.wll7  .-*-   :  ���������     :*-...  'Plan Your Vacation Trip  Special Summer Tourist Fares to the  Pacific Coast.  Special Summer Tourist tickets to  Vancouver, Victoria, Seattle, and  other Pacific Coast points are now. on  sale daily by the Canadian Pacific Railway. ThcSe tickets will bear a final  return limit until October 31st, and  permit' stopovers en route, which  gives travellers an opportunity of  visiting some of the beautiful resorts  in the Rockies, such as Banff, Lake  Louise arjd Glacier, where the Company maintain splendid resort hotels.  These tickets are optional via the  main line or Arrow Lakes route in  onc or both directions without extra  charge. No expensive side trips  necessary.  In addition to the "Trans-Canada  Limited" exclusive sleeping car traini  a choice of two other daily trains is  offered, and as all are equipped with  open-top observation cars through the  mountains an excellent view of the  magnificent scenery may be bad.  Any Agent of the Canadian Pacific  will be pleased to give further particulars and make the necessary arrangements for the trip.  There i3 nothing repulsive in Miller's Worm Powders, and they are as  pleasant to take as sugar, so that few  children,will refuse them; In some  cases the-jtucause ��������� vomiting through  their action-in an unsound stomach,  but. this is only a manifestation .of  their cleansing power, ho indication  that they are hurtful. They can be  thoroughly depended upon to clear  worms frottt'-the system.  Spend your money at home, thereby helping your own town and local  merchants.  Always Ready and Reliable.���������.Practically all pains arising from inflammation can be removed with Dr.  Thomas' Eclcctric OH. Simply rub  it on the sore spot and it is quickly  absorbed by the akin. Its healing  power Is conveyed to the inflamed  tissue which is quickly soothed. This  fine old remedy Is also a specific for  all manner of cuts, scratches, bruises  and sprains. Keep a~ bottle bandy  always.  tm������; ti*wmwm<mm04tt44mmm4*m.i444Mmsm %  The New Idea.  Uncle Timsccd.���������I'm goin* to pull  up at this watering trough an' give  the old nag a drink.  Sammy Sittibod.���������Docs his radiator need filling, uncle?'  THE HEALTHY MAN  HAS THEJEST CHANCE  Is Always Full of Life and Energy���������-  Failures 5 Are Weak andJBloodiess  Some men seem to have all the luck,  If there are any good things going  these men seem to get them. If they  are business men they are successful;  if they are workmen they get the  foreman's job. They havc the power  of influencing people. *  The same is true of women. wSome  have the charm that makes men seek  them out; others are neglected. But  this is not luck. It is due to a personal gift���������vitality. Men and women of this sort are-never weak, puny  invalids. They-may not be big, but  they are full of life and energy. The  whole thing is a matter of good blood,  good nerves and good health. Everyone would wish to be like this and the  qualities that make for vitality and  energy arc purely a matter of health.  By building up the blood and nerves,  sleeplessness, want of energy, weakness of thc back, headaches and the  ineffectual sort of presence which  really, comes from weakness can bc  got rid of. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  have made many weak, tired men,  vigorous, and many pale dejected girls  and women, rosy and attractive, by  improving thcir blood and toning up  thcir nerves. If you are wealc, low-  spirited or unhealthy, try Dr. Williams Pink Pills and note their beneficial effect. ���������   i  You can get these pills through any  medicine dealer or by mail at 50 cents  a box or six boxes for $2.50 from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  The various currents in the North  Sea are now being tracked by means  of sealed bottles. *  Ice Capped Summits  Of the Rockies  On the Free, List.  "Beg pardon, sir," said the doorman  at the exclusive club. "Haven't you  made a mistake?"  "I reckon not," replied Farmer  Giles. "The sign on the door says  'No admission/ and if there's no admission it's free, ain't it?"���������Lo'hdon  Ideas. -     Y  Minard's   Liniment  * where  for   sale   every-  Traveller Affirms That the World's  Biggest Show Is In Canada.  The most widely travelled globetrotter living affirms that the greatest  freak of Nature on- this earth is the  panorama of the Canadian Rockies,  and that the greatest engineering  achievement in the world is the Canadian Pacific Railway's passage of  those, mountains by means of a series  of spiral tunnels which have reduced  the original grade of 4.5 to less than  half.  Thousands of men and women  travel from the remotest corners of  the globe to see this staggering up-  hcavel of Nature; to gaze on its endless line of ice-capped summits piercing the clouds; upon its gorgeous colorings and shadowgraphs and to  drink in its Amazing atmosphere..  And yet ninety per cent, of the citizens of Canada have never seen this,  their own- show of surpassing grandeur and magnitude, which they could  see and live with for a month, spending less than they might on a week's  trip to Chicago or New York, aud  come home wiser and better men and  women. "How is it done? A post  card to any Canadian Pacific Agent  will bring you the surprise of your  life. R2  *The crops .destroyed by .. small:  rodents and insects in America would  feed the people of Belgium. The  great natural enemies of these pests  of the farmer, fruit-grower and forester are the birds.  MONEY ORDERS  A Dominion Express Money Order ior ~r~  dollars costs three -cents. *  ggg's eettes See! Gmpawi,  '���������-* -    -AssstrsasKSB-tS  m?p  _._     Ne*.   1. tl.  NesYtyWt NZS.J5 pft-rb-Hb)  Sold if ill dr������i������UU.orM������  DMpaTd oa ROW ol arUw  ��������� THI COOK M CDICIIIK CO j  -703Q8T9* <SST������ tlwotstl Wafts! J[  Minard's Lln'ment for Dandruff  Patronize your local merchant and  thereby help'to build up your home  town and community.  AflMricft'ei Ploaear  DogReastdlM   *  BO  aad He's?  ICtdleJi  fieU  lit     .  New  iiirmAtr V4a  ASPIRIN  ��������� -  II������i������i������|-ii.������W������W*|->  "Bayer" js only Genuine  The Oil for tbe Athlete.���������-In rubbing down, the athlete will find Dr.  Thomas' Eclectrie Oil an excellent  article. It renders the muscles and  sinews pliable, takes the soreness out  of them and strengthens them for  strain* that mav be put into. them.  It stands pre-eminent tor this purpose  and athletes who*for years, have been  using it can testify to its value as a  lubricant. '  The Greatest Menace.  There is not a menace In the world  today like that of growing public indebtedness "and  mounting public expenditure's.���������President Harding.  Minard's Liniment for Burns, etc.  Warning! Unless you see th������  name "Bayer" on package or on tab*  lets you are not getting genuine -\-V  p,lrin at all In every Bayer packagt  are directions for Colds, Headache,  Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache*  Toothache, Lumbago and for Pain.  Handy tin boxes of twelve tablets  cost tew cents. Druggists also sell  larger packages. Made In Canada.  Aspirin is the trade mark (registere*  In Canada), of Bayer Manufacture ol  Monoaceticacidester of Sallcytlcacld.  &  B *a*^������������rt|-'.i*������ *$*-������������<������>  ** 1  THE  CEESTC&   BEVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance.  S&00 to U.S. points.  <0. jP. Hayes, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JULY 22  tsaxmjamm ~9S0t.-taA-*~r  Making the usual allowance for  prompt promisors but none the less  poor paying guarantors, and adding to this sure-enough   Short age  ~~0���������t    ���������m���������t.xrx I    ���������0rx~������       Zxx      -x0.r0r0.xrt       -xt.      X���������tJt J\m.  iginal estimate, from all the inform  ation available it would seem to the  Beview that the committee in charge  of the Soldiers' Memorial are like  to find themselves needing a matter af $500 over and above the  amount the present guarantee fund  will net.them, and as it is desirable  fco have the total funds in hand so  as to be able to pay for the monument upon completion citizens generally should be giving some heed  as to where the additional half  thousand is to come from���������and just  how much of it each������will individually put up.  And we use the term> 'individu  ally' advisedly.    The memorial is a  people's tribute  to  those faileir in  the great war, and in the premises  it ie not becoming  that tha Wom-  investment a dividend paying proposition.    ,  While some adverse criticism of  the design as well as of the site selected is to be heard in spots it is to  be hoped those in charge will not  take ifc too seriously; even when  judgment day's trumpet is blown it  won't surprise to hear of some Val  houiirig,' "Hi, there,  why don't you ring a bell."  1���������  xoy  Gabe;  Ferry Herald aptly says, "from all  present indications it will be only a  matter of a few months now until  the actual results will be- realized.  There .may be new obstacles to ov  ercome in fche future, as in the past;  there may be unlooked for delays,  but success, is in sight, and the benefits to be derived from drainage  are so great as to make continued  and unabated effort well worth  while."  Now that the f?odd waters are receding and official  notice  is given  that stock must not be allowed to  run on thehay lands on the date it  would seem timely to call attention  to the fact   that   the   regulations  which apply fco fche ranging of cattle  and cutting of hay iu Creston Valley are identical  with the regulations that apply in  all other parts  of B.C. and  are  not, therefore, as  interested parties sometime allege,  special regulations   made   for   the  benefit of any particular  person ������r  group of individuals.  In this connection a recent despatch from Victoria to the Vancouver Sun, is enlightening. It  says in part.  "''Whenever a condition develops,  as afc Greston, that the demand for  range is greater than the  supply,  afc fancy prices. In the matter of  such a staple beverage Fernie'sloy  alty to local industry runs a poor  second to its desire to secure fche  most; for fche fcast in the line of  thirst-quenching cordials of the  harder sort.  LAND FOR SALE  Sub-lot 54 of Leot. 4595, containing  160 acres, approximately 120 acres  good land, considerable timber, small  stream on property, -situated- about a  mile from thf Alice' Siding school,  'rice $4000.   Terms.    For further par  ticulavs apply fco the owner, G.  YOUNG,, Creston. B.C.  A. M.    -  en's Institute, Board of Trade, the > the careful classification of appli  lodges, or any organization whatsoever should have tb give of its  funds, or its members stage a money-raising entertainment or scheme  of any sort, to liquidate a debt that  should be readily and cheerfully  mefcby each and every citizen insofar as his means will allow���������and  for Oreston Valley $2000 for such a  cause is not a burden too great to  be met by voluntary contributions.  What is wanted is a little doubling upon the part of some of the  guarantors���������our recollection of tbe  list being that there was but one  $100 contribution, and nofc more  than one at $50, and even $25 offerings were not at all in proportion  to the means of individual citizens  on behalf of such a sterling cause.  Greston Valley had at least $200,-  000 to invest to win the war; surely the one hundredth part of that  sum should not be overmuch to contribute by way of a memorial to  those who made victory possible,  and at the same  time rendered the  can ts and selection of the most de  serving wil! be  so  essential that a  deep insight into range   management questions will be needed  to  i The very latest official information on the decrease in the cost of  living states that during the month  of May the decline was from $12.4  38 to $11.16, these figures being the  average cost of living for a family  of three children and two adults.  In this slump of $1.28 per week  butter was a big'contributing factor, the saving on the necessary  three pounds per week of tbis dairy  product amounting to 59 cents.  While the saying has ifc that figures  cannot lie, their veracity in this in-  stai. ce would   be the more readily  accepted if the, authorities would  specifically state the particular  items, and prices thereof, thafc are  included   in    this   tive-of a-family  m. 'm  Comprehes^iye Banking' Service  ���������4~M..m0mm^imM^^  e SIS branches of this bank mn serve yon  &~fcle* conce  savings ae-conni, io a volume  ���������e, ok from collections on drafts y������  ig investment-, brtr semce is  SM  IMP  C. W. ALLAN,'  -^'Mv-tiir  OT CANADA  CRESTON BRANCH,.-  : .Maaagar.  *\^mMm^m~v---wm  The Fernie brewery announces  thafc it may have to cease operations due to thefact the provincial  authorities insist, on buying Fernie  beer afc the same price  that ifc se-  deal out fair and ^impartial justice cure8 the same beverage from coa8fc  to all,offieia!s of ehegrazmg branch maMufactories. If at ita loeatiotl  explained today. ' almosfc next ^ to fche &^ pro_  ducingarea the Ferine firm cannot  compete with firms that have to  pay freight on grain hauled to fche  coast and on fche product of which  freight has to be paid to transport  it back to fche liquor vendor afc  Fernie, -ifc would look as if the sane  thing would be to;! .modernize .. the  Fernie plant and its operation rather than insist on the people paying  for mismanagement.* In a town like  Fernie we "would��������� imagine fche preference of the the thirsty would be  for standard brew at the lowest  possible cost rather than home brew  P"  amting  Papering  Kalsomining  JAS. ADLARD  CRESTON  BAKERY  BREAD  The flneBHt product of the oven; in  either White. Brown, or the  popular currant loaf.  C'ooki<>H,   DoughnntH,   Bwi������#������   Koll.  Wedding and Birthday Cuken  mnde lo order.  A full line ofChocotates and  Candies carried in stock.  Fresh Fruits in season  Our  goods   have   alwayn   plwuwl  ntn������������r8 ;   we ft*fi\ mire you will  And tham satisfactory.  BERT NORRIS  Fostofflce Blk. ORK8TON  While at divers times within the  last ten years the backers of Kootenay Flats drainage have spoken,  that which they know and have  testified that, which they have heard  concerning the project, and for  some reason or other the goods actually delivered in this connection  have never been quite up to expectations, still there is no gainsaying  the fact that the latest turn to the  l>cal reclamation situation���������as outlined at the conference at Bonners  Ferry last week���������indicates that at  last progress has been made in a  mosfc important detail.  After fifteen or twenty years  effort in the matter it has afc last*  been possible to get fche responsible  reclamation authorities of Idaho  aud British Columbia together to  discuss the proposition. Of this  much we are absolutely assured, and  just afc present it vvould look as if  still more had been accomplished in  that the officials directly in charge  of drainage effort in both B.C. and  Idaho have had an on-the spot look  at the area tn be reclaimed in Idaho, and on the strengeh of this personal inspection and a joint perusal  rf the available data as to the  scheme's merits and feasibility, a  plan for further united effort to  finally decide the fate of the undertaking is fco be laid out and worked out jointly by competent  officials.  In addition to having at lant got  the state aud provincial representatives together there is every indication that considerable progress is  being made toward getting  Dominion and Washington waken  ed up to the necessity of joining in  with B.C. and Idaho in active par  tieipation in deciding what work  yet needs to he done ((ind helping  in the doing of it) to assemble all  the needful information to enable  the best possible drainage engineers to Atate positively whether re-  jelamation is a feasible undertaking  or not  While the faotn uh outlined at  best but indio-atc that wo have gotten in tlio thin end of tho wedge,  fche advance made is decidedly  heartening awl m th*? thf RowifV������  I  pen  I   l-m^Mx-  I  Burnt  Mean  Ai'  IHHlilfl  ��������� ir?:  Be Careful with Fire  a  Crompton 9s a la Grace  andGossard's  A*  New Styles and  Prices on  the above just placed in stock.  220. White, for slender figures   $1.60  310. White Coutil, for medium figures  2.25  414. Pink Coutil, low bust -..  2.50  636. Pink Couti), low bust  3.35  413. White, medium bust  2.50  665. Light weight, low bust, elastic top  3.35  535. Medium figure  3.00  504. Auti Pon, large figure  3.75  410. Sizes 24 to 30, large figure  3.50  241. Pink, front lace Gossard's  3.75  Gossard Brassiers and Camisoles  from 65c. up  Creston Mercantile Company, Ltd  B  ���������;*i<  I  'i Loyal Qranp Lodge, Ho. 2095  Meets THIRD THURSDAY of  each -month    afc    Mercantile  Hall.    Visiting brethren cordi- .  ally invited.  ERIC OLSON���������;W.M  '    , - -J  i  is there any  Meat in the  House?  This is the first-question that presents itself  to the��������� housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry ?-  tfti     *   n ������  ~~tn~~mr&c& orana  Hams and Bacon  Finest Quality  Cooked Han-  Lunch Meat  Bologna- &c.  0\ mts. A 1 ������������Vak -tr*** m-^-l. Vfcrt *���������* A .tm  tO/tt*. <w -%/*��������� \*f ***J &        *���������*���������**-* VX*        *jft������w^������  here. In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock*  products.  Miiott. Siding  Reed & Mather made .their last shipment of strawberrieg^on Monday, and  report a- Reason's export this year of  considerably more than 1000 crates.  Mrs. Ogilyie of . Wynndel was a  week-end yisitor here with Miss Alice  Carr.  .    - ZP  Mrs. West and Mrs. Payne left a  few daysy .ago .for Cardston. Alberta,  t i. ' t .**?. r~T-\J- ���������     "*< I .- "   - **  where they will visit   with old friends  for two or three week's.   "~  * m-it^' ���������- Km -.m *-*. ,  nr      rna      AmnitAl    ta*-wr%)t\r-t.w       oye-oot'iMfv      r\m~  July 9thV*3oh'n'Johnson, who recently  acquired the Dr. Wells ranch, was el-  ected trustee to succeed Victor Carr.  and Guy Constable was re-elected aud-  --4 ' ' 0 *** I' .***.     |  itor. . ..yhootber members of the trus-  tee board are W. Mather and John  Miller.  Miss Alice Carr, who is taking a  couple of "weeks vacation from telephone central, is away on a holiday  trip to Nelson/  Tom Dalton, who has been absent  from these parts for some weeks, has  pulled up at Cranbrook, where he has.  charge of the fire lookout-station on  Mount Batker at present.  Tfie y-pung people of Alicey Siding  had tbe^e Annual sunlniei-dance at the  Compton parking shed on Friday eve  ning. July 8th, with the usual good  turnout and a most enjoyable time is"  reported by, all.  Around    New   Denver  the cherry  crop is exceptionally heavy thisvear.  The pack of apricots at Penticton  cannery will be light this year, but the  quantity of peaches to be put up will  equal 1920. It is likely a few thousand  cases of apples will also be put up.  LAKE WINDERMERE CAMP  ���������*- , ; i  For Your Summer Vacation  The' moderate-priced bungalow camp on   the sandy beaches  of  Lake Windermere. % Enjoy BathiriKYBoatin#, riding on  mountain ponies to great canyons tind glaciers:   Golf,  Motoring and -Fishing:   then in the evening Dancing in  *-������ m?*' $$% .Ia-     the Community Hall. ^  .,}:::  ���������*���������"'��������� _ .        , -> v-      Y *-  Full particulars from Canadian Pacifier Railway  Ticket Agents, or  J. E PROCTOR, General Passenger Agent,' CALGARY, Alta.  GENUINE ASSISCE^  TO 1eM^������KEIS  That this Bank is anxious to aasist thc agricultural development of Canada is shown  by th^^t^tfaM: two-thirds of our borrowing  customers aire formers.  ,'**.*.  An application fer credit from you will  If* given th������ nbK considerate treatment*  bZ  -96  PAID-UP CAPITAL       #:,;  "'.".        $15,000,000  RESERVE FUND -        -        $15,000,000  CRESTON BRANCH, C G. Bennett, Manager.  DOING  ANY  BUILDING  01'  FIXING UP  9  We can  supply  Portland  Cement  Lime  Shingles  Lath  Lumber  * ��������� z  all sizes and  grades.  Canyon Cily Lisraber Company  Cigarette Stubs  Causing Trouble  Up to the middle of I uly a total of  32 forest fires had been reported in  East Kootenay, according to Norman  MoorSj Cifstjiiefc forester. ������JrHuforooks  who was here od' an official visit at  tbe end of the week.  While the loss so far to merchant*  able timbeJ*. has been comparatively  light, a disturbing feature of the  biases is noted in the fact that eleven  of them were, undoubtedly, due to the  carelessness of fishermen in throwing  away lighted cigarette or cigar stubs.  With the prpyince just entering -upon  the two driest months of the year the  the season is looked forward* to not  without misapprehension, notwithstanding the*fact that exceptionally  severe Ipgal penalties are meted out to  those found guilty of causing fires  under these circumstances.  Outside/of this disturbing factor  foi estx-y protection for this season is  exceptionally promising. Due to providing camp sites for tourists and picnic parties losses due to camp fires has  beenreduced froui 40 per cent, in 18185  to 6 per cent.; in,1920. In handling the  general run of fires still greater efficiency is especte-d this year due to tlie  greater* experience of the fire wardens  and patrolmen���������the former now being  e'qu i pped with- uiotor cars and can  covertheir territory much better; the  enrollment of volunteer fire-fighting  carps available when called upou, 14of  which are fully organized in East  Kootenay, with three in Creston Valley��������� Kitchener. Lisser and Wynndel  ���������while -the new regulations governing forest operators also assures  prompt access tp a layout of standard  fire-fighting ...equipment wherever a  mill or camp is established. This sea-  sun, too, Wonder pumps have been installed at fiye different points, and  froiu experience it has been found, that  one-of these p_utnps is fully as efficient  as������20 men at the same class of work.  In connection with camp sites for  tourists Mr.yMoore states that there  are now fourteen of these in East  Kootenay, three of which are between  Cranbroolc-.and Creston, but that now!  the trans-prqyjncial highway is,being  quite freely us>ed through to Kuskanook niore of these canip sites, will be  proyided.   -'  In connection with local fire patrol  work tbe district' forester states that  Jim Long is-doing eyen better work  t-.ian last season,* being promptly on  t ie job when a fire is discovered, and  puLting it out or getting it under control quite* as expeditiously.  In the output of forest products Mr.  Moore stated that for the, first six  months of this yeair there is a falling  off of 40 -per cent, as compared with  the same period last year, and the decline applies alike to lumber, logs,  posts and poles. About the only  thing moving "right now is poles, and  the export of these is not heayv^, wh.ile  the heavy out of ties earlier in the  year has been* mainly respontible 'for  .holding up the production of lumber*  For- the whole year the comparison  with 1920 will be eyen Itjss favorable  than the first six months' figures indicate,'. There will, of course, be some  lagginft-this coming season, but it is  tint likely to be extensive from pres-  e it plans and market appearantes. *;  While many of the East Kootenay  plants haye operated for part of the  season Mr. Moore does not expect (o  see more than nine running after the  first of August, one of which will be  Lhe Winlaw mill at^Wtfnndel, which  in s iti to be operating advantageously  as to maximum cut at minimum cost,  and is handling an exceptionally fine  c'ass of logw.  With the starting up of the Home-  seekers' Agency mill at Wynndel there  are now eight sawmill plants in Creston Valley, with ii, daily capacity of  posHibly 175.000 feet. The Homefleok-  ers' mill is cutting on a limit of 2000  acres on Duck mountain, the object  being to get the aruble part of this  area cleared of Hmb1������r no that lt can be  olfwed foi' sale to prospective Hottlot-n,  ���������over-il of tho men who will settle on  the land being now employed in she  mill crew. ���������   .    ���������  Although not posscsced of uxact information at this time, Mr. Mooro was  of opinion that'��������� possibly 100 million  feet of lumber was stacked In the vail-  mis millyarda In East Kootenay, and  whllo a good crop on the prairie will  cause a healthy demand, with this enormous stock to draw from It would  be unwise to look for much of a revival hi tlio timber Industry for pos-  slbly twelve months. *  Less Troublesome  Adjustments  As a rule the adjustment you get on a  defective tir*?5 dosen't quite satisfy you.  Mainly, we suppose, because-we are al!  human and want a little more than wc  are entitled to.  But even our most private .opinions on  the fairness of an adjustment, can. find  no fault with the method of settling  claims on Ames Kolden "Auto-Shoe's/*  You are always right with ourselves and'the  m nufacturer. We personally-look after your  interests. * There is no needless red-tape, delayer  argument in fixing pur measure of responsibility  and your compensation. Ames Holden"Auto-  Shoes" are guaranteed against any "defect iii  material or workmanship without time or mileage  limit. They are adjusted on that basis without  quibble or evasion. "  Y-   Come to us for  AMES HOLDEN  ''AUTO-SHOES" Z-Z  Cord and Fabric Tires^in all Standard Sizes  Phone 80  Penticton bakers have dropped the  price of bread from two-loayes for a  quarter to 10 cents a loaf.:  Shoe  " The Crop of huckleberries at Kaslo  is excellent this year.  land Aet  it ������f    v  Men's  Half Soles, $1.25  Women's Half Soles,$1.00 ^  Guaranteed fbr 6 months.  Alex. Mirabelli  Shoemaker    - -    GRESTON  Canyon Gity School  .NOTICE TO GQKTBAGTORS  Sealed tenders, superscribed "Tender for Canyon City School." will be re-,  ceiyed by the Honourable the Minister  of Public. Works up to twelve o'clock  noon of Tuesday, the 26th day of July,  1021; fer.the erection and complet ion  of. a one-room addition to existing  school at Canyon City, in the Kaslo  Electoral district.  Pluns, Specifications, Contract, and  Forms of Tender may be seen on and  after the Ilth day of July. 1921. nt the  office of J. Mahony, Esq.. Government  Agent, Court House, Vancouver; j.  Cartmel, Esq.. . Government Agent,  Court House, Nelson,. or the Department of Public Works Department.  Vietoria.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  P. PHILIP,  Public Works Engineer.  Public Works Department, Victoria,  B.C.. JulyO, 1021.  LIMITED  At Greenwood the moving picture  theatre proprietor has found It nece������.  ! sary to raise the admission charge to  '50 and 20 cents.  TIMBER SALE X3217  Sealed tenders will be received hy  the Minister of Lands at Victoria, not  later than noon on the 2flth day of  July, 1021, for the purchase of License  X3217, to cut H,B60,000 feet of Pine.  Tnmurac and Fir. on an area situated  near Wynndel, Kootonay District.  Three (8) years will bo allowed for  removal of timber.  Further particulars of the Chief  Fowator, Victoria, B.O., or District  Forester, Cranbrook. B.C.  ���������v/lll If  Rich in Butterfat, and from  Tuberculin-tested Cows  CREAM FOB SALE  at all times  7 Quarta or 14 Pints foe $11.00,  tmmmmHitAkm  MOUNTAIN VIEW RANCH  WALTER V. JA0K8ON  MlslmuB* price of nrst-olsss land  reduced to $5 an acre: second-clasa to  92.60 -an acre.  .'P^e-emption  now   conflned   to surveyed lands only.  t'*iie*66r-ls will be granted coverln-? only  land .suitable for agricultural purposes  and which is non-timber land.  -- Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  -but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent * pre-emptions  with -Joint residence, but each making  necessary improvements on respective  -elaims.  .       * *, -  ^a JPr^emptors must'occupy claims for  nv������ years and make improvements to  value ,of $10 per acre, including- clearing: and cultivation of at least 5 ac������-������������  before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because or ill-health, or other cause: be  granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  . -Records without permanent residence may be Issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent of  .J300- per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make improvements  pr record- same win operate as forfeiture; Title cannot be obtained in  , .Ah������P 5 years. and improvements  o. ������*w.o������ per acre, including 5 acres  cleared aid-cultivated, and residence  of at least -i yean, are required.  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on -Crown  granted land.  Unsurveyed areas, riot exceeding 20  Mres. may be leased as homeaites:  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For grating and industrial purposes  areas exceeding 640 acres may be  leased by one person or company.  timhi; i\f^ory .or IndustriaTBites on  timber land  not  exceeding   40  acres  !?i!3L������2*pH!ro������afle'l: conditions include  payment of stumpage.  hxi, SrYSft���������MX jnwwlowB inaccessible  py !9ii8UPf. roads may be purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them.   Rebate of one-half of cost of  l������A rfl0tmSefW,,n������ h,U' ������f PUW!h"e  PRE-EMPTOR8-      FREE      GRANTS  , '    ACT.  The ���������cope of this Act is enlarged to  ing with Hfs Majesty's Forces.    The  ������f*S XS,iSI?-wi,,ch "heir* ~i devlwei  of ������ deceased pre-emptor may aoniv  fX���������1^ 5!^ thlB. ^ot J" ^tended  22?m.ti~}~??2.��������� "^ formerly, until one  year after; the coriduBlon of the present  traSetlvS    Vfm^S* ��������������� ������too m*������������������  *������������������*iEi~a\x^to ������?S;������������nPtlon8 ar*  due or payable l������y sold era on    pre-  emptlons recorded after June M. 1818  Taxes are remitted for Ave years  Provision for return of money* ac-  r,wi'4d^,Si^n ^,d *^������������ AugSSt  ������, in., on account of payments, fees  ^XtZSJ^S01?}*���������' PrHmptloV"  .-iHi'It'iifi? .afrre*,J?fnta to purchase  %M&<n������&-,'1������?Jl*ld 5y members of  SUB.PURCHA8KRS OF CROWN  I* LAN DO.  SSS^*Itin������l,���������*<S,V,,Il,n,r������rl������hw tram  purchaser* who failed to complete  purchase. invoMng forteitureYon rui*  terest and taxes. Where subopurehaa.  arm do not cUlm whole of m^hStSK  ������*>��������� S^J?^6 Pr,ce due and taxes ma>  ^J!*^��������� proportionately   ovor  QRAXINQ.  Uja\~vm~nt %i l.v*������i~.k\n*ffiffi������w.  tldea for graxlrtg districts and range  administration under Commissioner  Annual grwxlUK petrmits issued bssed  imouiaber* rat,i.~*-. vtiyrlty for estou*  Uah������d owners, atock-ownern may  form AsBOciatltmn- for range manvute*  ment. Free, or partially free. i>������rmlt*  for KMOtuera. campers or travellersY up  u> tan head. ' M* *^^M**-^*a^*'*^^fUMJa^a^  .wwre*������*������������*������K>T><*nt������<y������*'i*.  z^fzjyT^  WS-P  f  -f  L4-*  il?  ������P  pi  THE     KEVI������ \V,      C! J KSTOV  n  czd4/*z^,^^&&t&.  v  ������������������������.<*  ., *?^f">ve^tt^e<^c  Present J&conomic  Tr-^r r      /  *'  W aste  t  Why do prices of merchandise and commodities of all kinds remain so  abnormally high despite the fact that the *svar demand is long since past  and production in almost every line has overtaken requirements? This  is a question asked by hundreds of people. It is generally known that  prices of raw materials have fallen yet when one comes to buy the finished  product into -which these raw materials have been converted, the price asked is practicably the same as during the war. What'is the reason? The  answer may be largely expressed in one word: Waste.  It is universally recognized that the prevailing high freight rates operate directly to increase the price of all goods, first by increasing the price  of the raw materials and secondly by still higher charges on the finished  article. One of the chief factors responsible for high freight rates is:  Waste.'    Here are a few illustrations of this waste of which complaint is  i&lcTktjL-v ���������  Hie British Way  Upholds   Officials   Who   Speak  For'  Nation Without Authorization.  Speaking of the.reprimand administered to Rear-Admiral Sims by United  States Secretary Denby for his denunciation of American Sinn Feiners and  of utterances made by Admiral Mc-  Gruder regarding the United States'  attitude towards France, the New-  York Times points out, by way o������  contrast, that the British Government  does not check up ��������� its officials when  they presume to speak for the nation  without .direct authorization. The  Tribune recalls that. in Cuba a British consul who threw the British flag  over Americans facing a firing squad  was not reprimanded. Nor was Captain Chichester reprimanded in Manila Bay-when he intervened between  Admiral Dewey and the German  squadron, virtually challenging Germany to war if ah attack was made  upon the American ships.  He Took Wile's  Advice At Time He Did,  ^���������^ This Regina Man,  If the whole of the watery vapor in  the atmosphere were to fall at once in  the form of rain it would not, according to expert's, cover the entire surface  of the earth to a depth of more than  five inches.   '  'Before the United States Government took over the railways of that  country for operation during tlie war the comparatively simple job o'f changing a nozzle tip in the front end of a locomotive could be done by a machinist, or a machinist and helper, or even a handy man alone. Today under  the present classification rules governing the labor unions, in order to  change a nosale tip it is' necessary to call a boilermaker and his helper to  open the door, because that is boilermakers' work; to call a pipeman and  his helper to remove the blower pipe, because that is pipeman's work; and  to call a machinist and his helper to remove the tip, because this is machinists' work; also for the same force to be employed for putting in the new tip.  Prior to Federal control of the railways in the United States it was hot  an uncommon practice for a machinist and his helper fo take care of all of  the work necessary on an electric headlight of a locomotive. Under the  McAdoo,,Agreement the work is now so classified as to distribute the same  among three crafts, namely, machinists, sheet metal workers and electricians. If each of the mechanics performing the work has a helper, this has  the effect of six men performing a piece of work that could be and was  formerly taken care of by two men.  Under present rules where arrivals of trains require the service of employees two hours in the morning and two hours in the evening, say 8 a.m.  to 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., railroads now have to employ two shifts  of eight hours each, or sixteen hours service where there is only four hours'  actual work. Furthermore, where two such shifts are worked the starting  time -must be between 7Tand 8 a.m., and if the arrival of a train or other  operating conditions require a man on duty at 6 a.m. he m^ist be paid for  five hours each day in addition to regular eight-hour day.  The following illustrates the method of paying a \yrccking crew under  the McAdoo Agreement when performing road service: A wrecking crew  composed of six men leaves its home terminal at 8 a.m., goes a distance of  50 miles to clear up a wreck; work of clearing main track is completed at  6 p.m."; crew ties up io.r sleep and rest from 6 p.m. to 7 a.m. next morning  (wrecking outfit i; equipped with sleeping facilities); resume duty 7 a.m.;  pick up refuse and arrive at home terminal 2 p.m. Under the National  Agreement it is necessary to pay the entire crew continuously,for the first  24 hours from the time they leave their home terminal, computed as follows:  From S a.m. to 4 p.m., eight hours straight time; 4 p>m. to 12 midnight,  eight hours- of time and one-half, or 12 hours; 12'midnight to 8 a.m., eight  hours at double time, or 16 hours; 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., six hours at straight  time. Total of 42 hours paid, although crew actually performed service  from 12 noon to 6 p.m. first day, six hours, and from 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.,  second day. three hours^ It will.be noted actual time worked during the  entire period was nine hours; balance of the time was consumed in waiting  and travelling, s.nd it will be further noted the crew was released entirely  from 6 p.m. to 7 a.m., during which time they were paid at time  and onc-hal: and double time while actually off duty and sleeping.  Scores of oilier instances of a like character, all of which are substandard by an exhaustive inquiry into thc subject, could be given. The above  however goe? to show the enormous economic waste taking place daily in  connection v-i:h railway work, which waste must be paid for, and is being  <;>-.'���������.!.[ tor, V.* :hc people in excessive freight and passenger rates. These  high rates are reflected again in the unduly high cost of goods of all kinds.  The t .-.*.:h of the matter is that in paying the excessively high rates  v.YYh :';.; r:/:l-.vay companies find it necessary to charge, the people are pay-  P.s. -*���������*"���������* tor services rendered, but to cover vicious economic waste, paying  :;*..?r. for worlc they do not do and for services which are not performed.  I";.e -.."������������������Ye i-y.-itcm is wrong r.n.d is doing even greater injury to thosc who  fir.-y ������������������'.<-/ r.re profiting by i: because it is encouraging shiftlessness and  do'A'priY<:   e';Yhonc"*.ty which  finds  expression  in accepting pay for work  r,' t* Z '"', T    *'���������*������������������* "' ���������' *-'������" -������'.' ' *������������������. '"l>.  ADVICE FOR BACKACHE  When stooping hurts, when lifting  and bending causes distress that's the  time to rub in lots of "Nerviline."  Usually a couple -of applications  brings grateful relief. No liniment  more soothing, more certain to kill  muscular, rheumatic or sciatica pains.  Thousands of homes rely on good  Old Nerviline for cramps, colic, dysentery, and external muscular pains.  Large 35 cent bottles for sale everywhere.  "I was going down hill pretty fast  when I began taking Tanlac, but I  can say fo t this medicipethat it turned me right round and put me back  on the road to health," said William  Lorenz, 2154 McKay .St., Regina.  "I suffered a great deal more from  the after-effects of influenza than I  did from the disease itself, as it left  me in a run-down condition. My  stomach was upset arfd I had a sick  and depressed feeling most of the  time. Nothing I ate agreed with. me.  My kidneys bothered me considerably  and my back ached so that I could  not bend over and straighten up again  without suffering agony.  "It was a lucky day for me when  my wife persuaded me to take Tanlac.     It changed me all around in a  surprisingly short time. It gave inc  an appetite* and pufc my -stoaaaeli iu  perfect condition so Mhat nothing I  eat disagrees with me. Y My kidneys  do not bother me anymore and my  back is entirely free from pain.      I  gained fifteen pounds *n   m%xt        while taking Tanlac and just feel like  a different person.  "Seeing what Tanlac did for me,  dozens of our friends are taking "it  and they are just as enthusiastic as  my wife and I are. We intend always to keep a bottle in the house so  .that if any of the family need building up we can give it to them at once.  "I feel that it is nothing hut my  duty to tell others about this rnedicine  which does so much good."  Tanlac is sold by leading druggists  everywhere.  Explosive.  Kastus (after a visit to the dootor)  ���������Dat doctor sure am a funny man.  His Wife.���������How come?  Rastus.���������Made me swallow two  cartridges filled with powdah and then  tell me I shouldn't smoke. As if Ah  would.���������Cartoons Magazine.  Something more than a century  ago paper was so dear in England  that butchers used to give their  customers the meat wrapped up in a  large vegetable leaf.  In nearly one-half the gas plants in  the country gas is manufactured from  oil.  ^0v���������x:���������&.   r-C   r.. -������������������  uuif ui ui <iiuC.  The output of zinc from Canadian  mines has more than quadrupled  since 1916, according to the Mines  Branch. The output in 1916 was 2������-  665 tons whilst by 1919 it had jumped  to 11,005 tons. \  For the first time on record there  is an ice famine in Iceland, due to the  mild winter and! lack of manufacturing facilities.  To Asthma Sufferers; Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy comes like a  helping hand to a sinking swimmer.  It gives new life and hope by relieving his trouble���������something he has  come to believe impossible. Its  benefit is too evident to be questioned  ���������it ^s its own best argumeut���������its own  best advertisement. If you suffer  from asthma get this time-tried remedy and find help likev thousands of  others.  ^IIIIIIlllllIIIIIl!IIIIIIIIIIII������BIlllllllimiIIUIIilllllIII3IIIHI]lllIIIliIIIIIIIIIIIIIHllllllIHll-i  | The Endurance of Your  22 St   0,m^-.j-xmt0AX mxmm.~\. mx    x    1^������M a1v A^     H^4MM A^A^I  s A.uiu.uiuu.UL'C;, iiu^JEL, Ojl  XT&CZGT  2 Depends not only upon the time of Lubrication.  S but the kind of Lubrication.  Wonderful powers, of memorizing  facts are possessed by a Yorkshire  laborer, who has mentally stored  away 31,000 items of general information.  As a vermicide an excellent preparation is Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator. It has saved the lives  of countless children.  The vibrations of sound caused by  spoken words can now be recorded  by means of a clever invention.  }WH!TM0RES|  N'cur i't:.*:gcr., in Germany, is a  tLx.r,-i.-j-.?-. cY'c- which will toss a sound  so ticul Po no 1 -*r-ss than seventy times,,  Some seventy periodicals printed in  Esperanto, the so-called universal  language, arc now published.  ��������� ,......in .���������.!,..��������������������������� x..*.,t...t..vt.rrr--(rmn  IF coffee,  which is known  tO COXTLctlll CcltiGlXlS,  disturbs your health  and comfort- "'  drink  INSTANT POSTUM  CHOLERA INFANTUM  Cholera infantum is one of the  fatal ailments of childhood. It is a  trouble that comes on suddenly, especially during the summer month's,  and unless prompt action is taken the  little one may soon be beyond aid.  Baby's Own Tablets are an ideal  medicine in warding off this trouble.  They regulate the bowels and sweeten thc stomach and thus prevent all  the dread summer complaints. Concerning them Mrs.* Fred Rose, of  South Bay, Out., says: "I feel Baby's  Own Tablets saved the life of 6ur  baby when she had cholera infantum  and I would not bc without them."  The Tablets are sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  Canadian Receives  French Medal  PROTECTIVE COMPOSITION  Adds 500-J. to Gear Life. Thousands of test*  have been conducted by Rubricating experts  to demonstrate the relative efficiency of  various lubricants. The results of these  tefjta conducted' over -years, has fixed the  choice of sixteen leading manufacturers.  These manufacturers include:  The largest builder of fine cars in the world;  The largest builder of trucks in tha world {  The largest builder of axles in the world;  The largest builder of worm gears in the  world. /  Many lubricants contain acid. They not  only fail to counteract friction, bnt are  themselves harmful and eorrosive te gear  and bearing surfaces.  i  WMtgnare's Ante Gear Compositions  _ Contain No Acid*  s They arc proof against heat and cannot break down or squeeze ������Ut.  5 In the Panama Canal Emergency Dams, six million pounds rest on  S- an unbroken film of WHlTMORE'S. . '  5 After an exhaustive test the U.S. Army contracted for its exclusive  5 use.     Manufactured by The Whltmbre Manufacturing Co., Lubrlcat-  g ing Engineers, Cleveland, Ohio.  | Canadian Automotive Sales Company |  a Canadian Selling Agents .5  ������     Toronto       Winnipeg      Regina       Montreal     1  5 Winnipeg Address��������� Regina AMrew-. J3  S    175  McDermot  Ave.  East. 1410 Bcwrtt,St.'-/North.        3  5 Telephone 4607a. :.m Telephone ������M7. 2  ^(UIIIIIIIIIUiBllllllllllillllllKljlllllllllllllllllllllllllliilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllS  There's a Reason  t*  imwiMi^^  Corporal Rescued Woman From Well  Nineteen Feet Deep.  Corporal David Mills, London, a  former mmbcr of the British Air  Force, has bcenr awarded a medal by  the "Foundation Carnegie," of Paris,  France. In 1918 when the English  airmen "were at Fralois bombing the  Rhine cities, Mills one night saw a  number of excited people standing at  a farm gate. He learned that a woman had fallen 19 feet into a well filled with water 50 feet deep. Single  handed lie brought the woman to the  surface though he had been told it  meant death to go into the shaft and  that she was doubtless dead before he  had arrived.  Minard's Liniment Relieved Neuralgia  (. .... *^���������-1377  SUMMER  TOURIST FARES  ~-TO ���������  VANCOUVER, VICTORIA  AND PACIFIC COAST POINTS  ROUND TRIP TICKETS  FROM POINTS  (Western) ONTARIO, MANITOBA,  SASKATCHEWAN and from all sta.  tions CALpARY and EDMONTON  (Inclusive) in ALBERTA, "(Via  LOOMA, C.N. via TOFIELD, G.TJr\)  NOW ON SALE  Liberal Stopovers  Final Return Limit October 31, 1021,  THROUGH CANADIAN ROCKIES  CHOICE of ROUTES  ON LAND AND SEA  GOING AND RE.  TURNING.  SEE JASPER PARK AND MOUNT ROBSON  FOR FULL INFORMATION  AS TO FARES, SERVICE. RESERVATIONS, ETC,, APPLY  TO ANV AGENT  vAniteVlAn nAllUfiAL KAIL W AI m  -fgJtmft'mtit'pmwaMVMHiii^ THE     KEVTETF.     -nRKPTn^r.     r>.  7/  /a  Importance Of The Conference  On Limitation of Armaments  Meeting at Washington Will be Attended    by   Many   of   the  World's Prominent Statesmen.  WESTERN EDITORS   j  London���������Indicaticns-iir semi-official  circles are that an international conference giving every promise of developing into one of the most important in the his.tory of the world is in  store for the immediate future;  Great Britain, France and Italy  have thus far officially signified their  willingness to accept invitations of  President Harding to a conference on  limitations of armaments, while China  has indicated her readiness to participate in acpnferefice relative to  Eastern affairs. ..,-���������'  '-Y..Y -v  In Government circles it appears to  be the concensus of opinion that the  meeting at Washington, will be attended by some of the most promin-j  eni statesmen of the world. The  announcement of Premier Briand of  France, that he would consider going  to Washington, followed'indications  that Prime Minister Lloyd George  might also go, provided conditions in  Great1 Britain are such as to permit  his extended absence from the  country. It is probable, however,  that some of the leading figures in  British official life will be present.  Among those mentioned as delegates  are: Rt. Hon. A. J. Balfour, Lord  President of the Council of the League of Nations; Lord Lee, of Fare-  ham, First Lord of the Admiralty;  Sir Laming Worthington-Evans, Secretary for War; Admiral Lord  Beatty and Viscount Grey.        ������>  7    .-Wk-  <m( rSjS&gg&il  id**?  .<&&:������        *_   TjffiE  wt~m  ::���������:$*���������.������������������&:        mi  W-  >*&IMt  -'  J  :**-  s*  m$g%:$$.     &m   xi*    ^   -^-y^������������&  Hail -Swept Areas  Heavy Damage Reported In  South  Alberta* arid Saskatchewan.  Lethbridgc.���������Later reports of the  hailstorm which struck Southern Alberta last week indicate that it was  much wider in extent than first reports showed. .The storm gathered  Jri the foothills west of Claresholm  and swept; in a 'south-easterly direction through the Claresholm, Noble-  ford, Coaldale arid 'Chin districts,  swinging south 'through Skiff, on the  ,  Lethbridge-Weyburu branch   of    the  C.P.R.    ; '"' '���������''"' 'J'"'"  The storm varied in width from one  to three miles and the loss of the crop  in its path was nearly complete. The  length of the storm path was apprdxi-  mately a-hundred miles.  All crops but two on the C.P.R.  and the Van Home soldier colony,  north of Coaldale in" the * irrigated  belt, were wiped out.    Chickens were  - killed by  the  force  of the  storm in  * - . **-       -       i    ,  - tome districts. '       * Y  Damage from hail iu an  extensive  area is found to have resulted, from  the recent storm in,.Southern*! Saskatchewan.    The area hailed  is  said to  extend intermittently from Shaiinavbh  ...,to_.-j W^eyburn.,.; The Ydistrict ^ seven  -; miles south from Assiniboia and south  :; of Limerick is said to be most seri-  ���������]: ously affected.      Sixty thousand dol-  yiars in insurance claims is reported filed in Limerick.  Several areas are said not to havc  .':, been   insured..'     The   extent   of   the  ? damage is as much    as    seventy    to  y eighty per cent, in places-  [    Japan's Chief Concern  .Wonders If She Cart Hold Her Own  I If Isolated.  San Francisco.���������"The Anglo-Japan-  ���������ese   alliance   has   been revised twice  since its conclusion in 1902, but  the  fundamental spirit underlying llic pact  ihas never changed," says a statement  ���������issued  in   Tokio  by  the  Kokuminto  Apolitical party and published  in  the  ;Yomiuri, copies of which    were    received here' recently.  )   "The question that claims the serious consideration of thc Japanese at  'this  moment  is  not  whether  Japan  will be isolated when the alliance is  dropped, but whether Japan has any  confidence iu her capacity to hold her  own in the future, even if she should  Hnd herself temporarily in an isolated condition."  'i  The New Agriculture  Outlines Vision of New Future for  Agriculture in the West.  Saskatoon.���������The agricultural societies convention at the University  of Saskatchewan was completed this  afternoon when,Prof. W. J. Ruthar-  ford, dean of the College of Agriculture, addressed the gathering on "The  New Agriculture," and Prof. A, M.  Shaw gave an address on '^Livestock  -i~its place in Saskatchewan agriculture."  Thc Dean outlined the vision of the  new agriculture which was gradually  coming into existence iu the west.  The new agriculture would be profitable, productive, comfortable, beauti  ful and educational. Thc boys would  not want to leave the farms then, he  declared.  long Distance Wireless Record  Vancouver. ��������� The Merchants  Exchange wireless here has picked up a message from the Canadian-Australian 'liner, Makura,  which, it is stated, created a* long  distance record for the Pacific.  y The exchange wireless heard the  liner giving her position, the vessel being ed out one day out of  Auckland, New Zealand, en route  to this port. The distance is  more than 6,000 miles.  Trial Of German War Criminal:  m "~   ' s','~"���������  W. B. Ballantyne, Publisher of the  Journal, Emerson, Man.  s  Thought Hospital Ships Were Danger  to Submarines.  - Leipzig, Germany.���������At the continuation of the trial in the Supreme  Court here of the two German submarine lieutenants, Ludwig Dittmar  and Johann Boldt, charged with murder in the first degree for firing on  "lifeboats after, the Canadian hospital  ship, Llandovery Castle,, had been torpedoed in the* summer-of 1918, Pettv  Officer Pojpi^-^ofy;;l*tli^^.,iubmarin.e  which sank the ship,, said the Germans  always suspected-hospital ships,* which  they considered a danger to submarines. -  Popitz declared he and Lieut. Dittmar tried to persuade Commander  'Pathiz of ths submarine, not to attack the hospital ship, but the sub-  arine dived, fired two torpedoes and  then came to the surface.  The witness testified he saw three  .or four lifeboats out and several men  swimming; then the crew of the submarine was ordered below deck. The  general feeling prevailed that some-  thipg unfortunate had occurred, Popitz declared. Later he.heard firing  and assumed the* lifeboats were being  fired dn.'    '���������''���������'������������������ |;  A naval expert, representing the  German War Office, admitted there  was no -proof of any abuse of a hospital's, status on the part of the Llandovery Castle.  The Llandovery Castle was bound  from Halifax to an English port when  she was torpedoed on thc night of  June 27, 191S, off Fasthet. Out of  258 persons on board, only 24 were  saved.  p. i/. Limiues mm  Destroyed By Fire  Costly Blaze at Gilroy-McKay Plant,  Port Aiberni.  Port Aiberni, B.C.���������Fire completely  destroyed the Gilfoy-McKay lumber  mill with a loss in plant alone estimated at $75,000. A millioji and a half  feet of lumber was lost.  The Canadian Voyager was berthed at-the mill loading 550,000 ' feet "of  lumber for .Quebec points. Both  cargo and vessel were saved.  Some cars of lumber caught fire  and sustained heavy damage. One  house caught fire but was saved. The  cause of the fire is unknown. Owing  to a brisk wind.it spread rapidly. Fire  fighters fe*om; both Port Aiberni and  Aiberni were quickly on the scene but  could do little to check the spread of  the flames and most Qf the time was  occupied in protecting neacby residences.  Early Days In The   Hudson's Bay Service  By O-GE-MAS-SS  CLittle Clerk).  /rtrx~.���������.t���������%xXmJ\  \  Tx  A. I  was early summer of 1878 and | one thinks of travelling P. the sui*>  rather to my disgust I was held up at; mer months without a mosquito bar  Cumberland House (thc headquarters j for^each traveller and these hung in-  for the H. B. Co. in that district),  waiting* for a passage to Grand  Rapids. Every available sbic-bbdied  man had been engaged by the company, either for the arduous-trip to  Long    Portage,    with outfits for the  side a good tent makes living possible.  The reader can imagine my horror  to find that Mrs, Missionary had no  mosquito bar, .having come from a  rocky part of the country. Well, I  could not see a woman and three lit���������  Mackenzie River district,  or else  on | tie ones eaten alive, so I and the boy  the river steamers.   *vY ^ set^a tent, and bar up   in   The    stern  A- missionary's wife with three little girls had just come in from the;  north en. route for the Red River; a;  poor Scotchman with a bee in his;  bonnet had been sent in from an outpost with a long report showing that  the isolation liad been too much for  him, and though not dangerous he  was considered a sprt*"of mild lunatic.  It was decided to send himjn to Fort  Garry for medical examination.     All  sheets and our* first-class passengers  bad a good night of it, while us poor  ^beggarsin spite of two 2ar������:e smudges  made in iron pitch kettles slept but a  little or not at-all and were only too  thankful to .see davlight come.  ; Our only hope cf making connection with the lake steamer was to  drift with, the; current day and night,  so as Captain of the craft I had placed Antpine on night, duty, I and the  of these people made extra mouths to j'lad taking tlie sweep in the daytime.  feed, and the .Chief Factor suggested j After aiibther night of torment we  that I take them down to Grand Rapids]were getting close to Chema-wa-win  by York Boat and there connect with  the steamer  Colwil  on  Lake  Winni-  at the west end of Cedar Lake.     The  Saskatchewan River here divided u?to  Anti-British Film  To   Be .Exhibited   By  Author   Who  Served Prison Term.  New York.-���������Robert Golclsteiin, who  in 1917 was sentenced to ten years imprisonment for violation of the, Espionage Act in connection with the  authorship and production of' a 13-  rccl film known as'"The spirit of 76,"  a work of propagnda to arouse animosity in the United States against  the British Government, has had his  sentence commuted and been released  after serving three years. He, .announced that he intends to exhibit the  film and has hired *f hall in this city.  peg. I was quite agreeable to-this, {several channels, these often changing  providing some sort of crew could be | with different seasons and as night  found, and after a good deal of en-j was approaching w;e had either to tie  quiry, old Antoine Moraii turned up, j up and wait for daylight or take e>:tra  he. having come in by tlie Brochet j precautions to keep the right channel,  boats. This French, half-breed had; There * was fortunately a breeze  been  poisoned some years before by j which kept the flies away and we were  Great Britain Leads  In Shipbuilding  Doing Nearly 60 Per Cent, di World's  .Ship Construction,  New York.���������Thc United Kingdom  has 2,813,000 tons more shipping under construction ,than thc United  States. Nearly sixty per cent, of thc  world's shipbuilding is being done by  British yards.  According to Lloyd's Register of  shipping, during thc quarter ended  June 30, world ship construction  showed a decrease of approximately  900,000 tons from that of thViirst  quarter, and the latter figures were  less than 100,000 tons below those of  the preceding three months,  During the three months ended  June 30, United States shipping under  construction dropped* nearly 400,000  ton*; Britislr about 270,000 tons, and  the other countries combined, with  the exception of Germany, for which  complete returns are not available,  ���������*bout J5i������,o00 tons. <[..  Britain Ca kccFs  Building Subsidies  Plan to  Encourage  House Building  Produced 200,000 Dwellings.  London.���������The British Government  has"stoppcd the granting of subsidies  to encourage house building, a policy  entered into since the war in an endeavor to overcome thc housing shortage. It is estimated that the government scheme has produced 200,000  dwellings and entailed liabilities of  ten million pounds.annully, To this  \ heavy indebtedness on .account of current rent, a large capital loss will have  to be added, when, at the expiration  of the seven ycars, thc properties will  be revalued for transfer to thc local  authorities,  Was In Strange Company  London. ��������� Premier Meighen  found himself in , somewhat  ��������� strange company at the Eighty  Club. Right Hon. H. H. Asquith  eat at his left and proposed his  health, while all around him were  the leading; lights of anti-Lloyd  George Liberalism. Mr, Asquith,.  in his address, ventured far into  British controversial politics, introducing the Irish question, the  tUaarmament conference and the  conference of Empire Prime Ministers, but Premier Meighen, who  followed and who received an almost tumultuous welcome, avoided going beyond the border of  non.partlzan problems.  the Indians and the-effect still showed  every summer in  the -peeling ,of  the  skin off his face and hands., the latter,  being so tender he could only do light  work  and  that  with  gloves.      However, I was glad to get him as-lie was'  an excellent steersman and knew the  river.      Then there was a -young imp  of an  Indian  lad named  Kitehe-nio-  ko-mon-���������(Big Knife) a devil for mis-j  chief, and the bourgeois was only too  glad to get rid of him.     This was all  my crew, but of .coursewe had the  current of the.river in our, favor,for  we could not possibly stem it.      This  was truly a motley crowd and I shuddered to think what wrould become of  us all if' ive happened-   to.    take    the  wrong channel, as We simply had no  power to return.      It took eight good  men to pull a York boat up-current" on  the Saskatchc^wan.     As usual .the is-*  sue of provisions for our    trip    was  scanty enough, therefore I smuggled  in an  old fish net in case    of    being  storm    bound,    as    there was thirty  miles    of    Cedar Lake to cross, and  straight fish diet was a long way better than nothing.  Having been on the Lower Saskatchewan for some years I was well  equipped against mosquitoes, and such  mosquitics!���������quite beyond thc imagination of any one who has not been  there. The whole country for.many  miles* is inundated in the spring-, and  as this recedes it is followed by a tremendous growth of rank grass, an  ideal breeding ground, for the plague.  Once on a muggy, close evening, attempting to land with eight Indians  from a York boat, the very weight  and -density of the mosquitoes drove  us back into the boat; thpn, each taking a blanket and forcibly beating the  swarms with them we managed to get  the kettle boiled, but were only too  glad to retreat to thc middle of the  river to eat in comparativc*peace. No  nearly ;:dead^ for   want7 of sleep, so  warning Antoine to    keep    a    bright  look-out we were sound asleep in two  minutes.      I was the.first to waken,  it behig broad daylight aridYto;  my  horror, found?we were out in a1 strange  lake  some distance  from  shore with  no ��������� sign  eitlier*"of :jth*$;'' Saskatchewan  River   or   Cedar   Lake. ;*Y,^.Calling   all  hands     and    reprimanding     Antoine  sharply for neglect of duty, which, indeed, might have*verv serious consequences, we held a cotmcil, that is the  old man, boy and myself, right up in  the bow, so as nbt*-to alarm our lady  passengers.       One   thing   certain   we  could not go back, and it was no use  waiting for help, as no one might* nnd  us: all summer.      There was only one  course���������-to go on.      Th-eny in spit'e**bf  Antoine^ remonstrances,  we hoisted  the sail, there being a light breeze in  our, favor, and sailed on into the tm*-  known.      One comfort  was  that  we  were    out    of* the,dreadful  marshes*.  There was a  stony mainland  to  our  right, no land visible; to the westward  and no mosquitoes, also a* most beautiful morning, so I went aft and teased    ih<~    little    girls who were quite  happy with the change from thc river.  A'.,  We landed iri a pretty bay for eiumer  and the family enjoyed a good wash..  By this time the .wind was freshening  so away we wcnt; again, making famous time, the ladies quite unaware  that we were off our coarse. After  ap hour or, so of brisk sailing a narrows opened to the eastward-and old  Antoine crowed with delight, rrcYaim-  ing, "There is Cedar Lake!" And  sure enough it was. Howovr our  troubles were :.ot yet over by any  means as wc world come, out in. the  lake fairly close to thc base of Rabbit Point, which nearly closes the east  end of Cedar Lake, the route being  along the east shore.  (To be continued)  Forest Fires Revive  Fire Fighters In Maritime Provinces  Again Called Out.  St. Johni N.B.���������Strong westerly  winds springing up, revived thc forest  fires at Wcstficld on the St. JohnTliv-  er, and they were again sweeping toward thc summer cottages at Hillan*  dale.  Grand Bay is again covered with  smoke, and it is impossible to see  more .than fifty yards. Fire fighters,  who thought *the danger had passed,  and had been relieved from thcir  work, were again called out to give  battle to the blaze in the district.  Vancouver Merchant Dies in China.  Vancouver.���������Sam Kee, wealthy  Vancouver merchant and property  owner, aged 64, while on a business  visit to China, died after an illness  of icverai months.  Kidnapped Earl Is Liberated  Sinn Feiners Brought Earl of Bandort  . Back Uninjured.  Cork.���������The Earl of Bandon, who  wast kidnapped on the morning of  June 21, was brought back to Ban-  try by his captors. The aged car!,  for whose safety there had been some  concern r.t various times, was uninjured.  Since thc kidnapping' a constant  search for the earl had ]>r.tt\ kept  up. Latterly, however, it*'has been  intimated that "as an earnf?t of  good faith" thc Sinn Fein wotud release him.    1  It pays to patronize home industry.  Buy from the merchants in your own  town, H  Invite Prince to Visit Japan.  London.���������The Prince oi Wales has  received an official invitation from the  Japanese Government to vis-it Japan  at thc conclusion of his tour of India,  which, according to recrn: ar.nouncement is to bf-gin about the end of  October.  W.    N.   U.    1377 Wit  1-9  W  THE  CKESTOJJ  BEVIEW  Local aad Personal  For Saub���������Two six-week's old pigs.  Pochin, Canyon.  Get your   photo  studio, Creston.  taken   at  Asher's  .01  For Sale���������Tent 14 x 10. horse, wag-  s.   W. K. Brown, Greston.  Pictures framed and  enlargements  rsade at Asher's studio, Creston.  JANITOR WANTED  Sealed tenders will be received up  till Saturday, July 30tb, 1821, for the  position of caretaker of Oreston High  and Public Schools for. the 1321-22  term. Lowest hor any tender not  necessarily accepted. Full particulars  from S. A. SPEERS, Secretary Creation School Board.  TENDERS FOR WOOD  The Kod and Gun Club meets in  July session atG,WsV������A. rooms on  Thursday night, 28th.  Help Wanted���������Female help Wanted at Commercial House, Creston.  Apply for particulars.  Bisks Fob Sale���������Swarm of early  June bees, $8, including hiye and ten  frames.   H. E. Gobbett, Oreston.  Frott Wanted���������Berries of all binds  for the retail tvede. State kiads and  lowest prices. J. H. Snoeck, Frank,  Alta. '  'Fob SALE���������Ford car, perfect running order. , Terms if required, to responsible person. Apply Box 78, Re a  Tlev? Office.  Fob Sale���������-3-room cottage and lot,  good location. Enquire Review Office.  supply of wood  Pnhlin  A/>hsvn1a  Sealed tenders for a  for Creston High and   will be receiyed by the undersigned  till Thursday,, August 4, 1821, as follows; 25 cords more or less of Slab-  wood; 25 cords more or less of 4-foot,  hut-green Sir or Tamarac, wood to be  delivered at school grounds on or before October 15th, 1821. All other information from S. A. SPEERS, Secretary, Creston School Board.  was en route  through   to   the   coast  from Calgary, Alta.  Members of Creston Young People's  Clubai-e notified of a business meeting  at the tennis court on Monday ..night  at 7.30, at which a new secretary-  treasurer for the club'will be chosen.  Will all member** please attend.  thankfully received.     Mrs. Loasby of j    Miss Catherine Moore of Creston,  Sirdar accompanied Airs. Swanson.  *tjr... ' IrAavJi   0Xr������       tJ.r..iu.t~  Siigutiy  HAY CUTTING PERMITS  Applications for Hay Harvesting;  Permits on the Flats will be received  up to and including Wednesday, August 10th, 1821. Application forms  may be obtained from Creston Fruit  Growers Union feed warehouse, Post-  office, or .he Secretary of the Association. CRESTON VALLEY STOCKBREEDERS ASSOCIATION.  FORD PRICES AGAIN REDUCED  Fnrri Tniiriiur Car  $93U IsOeDa  Creston  As up to date as any car.  No better Lighting and  Starting System made,  Call and see the latest.  Gresisa Aib* Siippiy  H. S. SEVAN, Pre*.  used mahogany piano,  splendid tone and condition, reasonable price, and terms if necessary.  Speers' Store.  Rey. Dr. White, B.C. superintendent of missions, is expected to preach  at the evening service in Creston  Methodist church on Sunday.  Rey. ' H: Varley was at Willow  Point on Wednesday and' Thnrt-day  for the summer retreat of the clergy  in the rural deanery of Nelson.  Mrs. Stan. Hendren and young son,  who have been visitors with her parents at Vancouyer for several weeks,  returned to Creston on Tuesday.  Housekeeping���������Refined Canadian  seeks position as housekeeper to re**;  spectable grohlemen, between 40 and  45 years of age. Address A. Sykes,  Minnedosa, Man.  Lost���������On July 20th, between F. J.  Klingentmith ranch and Erickson  station, mesh purse containing sunt of  money. Reward-to finder on leaying  same at Review Office.  T. Hastings of Edmonton, Alta.,  was a visitor here a couple of days last  week with Rev. J. A. and Mrs.  James,, en route home after a holiday  stay at Victoria.  Tuesday was the hottest day of lbs  sun>iiier so fax*, the mercury getting  up to 88 in the shade that afternoon.  Thursday of last week was close  second when 82 was recorded.  . WANTBDr-Lsve ahent. in- Creston  district  for Watkins   137   Product?.  I Watkins goods known everywhere.  Other territories open. Write today.  The J. R. Watkins Co., Winnipeg.  Announcement is ^officially made  that all applications for permits to  cut bay on the -flats this season must  be- in the hands of the Stockbreeders'  Association secretary by August I0tb.  Fred Ryckman, Indian constable at  Fort Steele, was here on Tuesday for  a conference with the Stockbreeders  Association, making the annual arrangement as to Indian hay cutting  areas on th** flats.  The trustees are calling  for the jHuatof work for the coming  year at the Creston schools, bids to be  in hy July SOth, ' Tenders are also asfc-  ed for the usual 50-cord supply of  wood, tenders to.be in by August 4th.  Certainly there can be no kick at  the Ford people for not keeping down  living cbsts. B. S. Bevan announces  Fqrd cars equipped with self starter  and lighting at $850. Before the1 war  price of Fords 'without starter Was  ������850 in 1914.  Rev. D. G. McQueen, D.D., of Edmonton, Alta , took the service in the  Presbyterian church on Sunday night.  Along with Mrs. McQueen he is on a  holiday trip to the coast, and spent  the week-end with his nephew, R. M.  Telford at Erickson.  The residential pioperty of R. Boadway, opposite the school, has just been  sold to Mr. Barrier, who has been occupying it under lease for the past  year. Since leaying here early in 19-  20 Mr. Boadway has moved around  considerable, but is now located in Indiana.  Copeland will be up on Sunday for  another clash with Creston baseball  team on Sunday afternoon, with the  game billed to open at 2.80. On their  last appearance Copeland won oyer  Creston, but with Baes doing the  pitching the locals are confident of victory this time.  Boyd & Johnston were the success-  sul tenderers for the fortj^-fobt addi  tion that is being put to the Union  warehouse���������filling in the vacant space  between the feed and fruit warehouses.  Tbe work of building is already tinder  way. and  when complete will be oc-  YQistrict Engineer Ramsay and T.  Kilpatrick, provincial superintendent  of bridges, were here on Sunday and  Monday, looking oyer the bridge situation on GoatRiver bottom, and  made arrangements- for getting on  with some quite extensive repairs. A  brand new bridge will have to be  built to replace the structure at Nick's  island that this year's floods almost  completely demolished.     .  Creston won a notable victory from  Yahk in that town on Snnday when  the local ball tosssrs put it over the  sawmill nine by a 15 to 8 score, Ores  ton made another spectacular finish,  beihg on the short end .of a48-55 score at  the end of the seyentb, but accumulating no less than thirteen counters  in the two final tiipst^  Baes pitched for Creston*, and was in  best form displayed this season.  Fire warden Jim Long is having a  very busy week of it, the high winds  that have prey ailed starting up three  serious blazes. One of these Is just  across the line at Porthiil and another  at West Creston, while the third is at  Arrow Greek. All three are nTftw. under control, and so far there has been  little damage to standing timber, and  close watch is being kept to prevent  further spread at all three points.  A squad of Creston Boy Scouts, consisting of Harvey Gobbett, Earl SwaU-  soh, Frank Maione, Arthur Stark, Ted  Staples, Dean Pears and Ralph Swanson, are in camp with the Fernie  scouts at Morrissey at present, and  from All accounts are not only baying  a good time but are aisis sss&sng  Creston famous. At rifle shooting  they Are making a showing that equals  the best of them, while at boxing; Ted  Staples is so far the undefeated champion. The camp will breaa up about  the 25th. ���������"���������.���������'.������;,"  who graduated so successfully at-Vancouver Normal this year, has been engaged by the trustees to take charge  of Division IV. of Creston school the  coming term. This 'makes the staff  complete as Miss Irvine, who resigned  at the end of the term, has withdrawn  her resignation, and the board hits reengaged[ her to again haye charge of  Division III., at* the scheduled advance of ^50 in salary. Y  ���������'WOT^ICE'"  Notice is hereby given that no  stock or trsSic cf any" sort will  be permitted on tlie Provincial  Kay Lands froai the time the  water recedes until the lands are  thrown open to permittees feSr  haying. Hay lands must be  conserved from damage and any  person or owners of stock trespassing will be prosecuted.  ORESTON VALLEY STOCK-  BREEDEKS ASSOCIATION.  U      G  a-fltfln/l   **���������������"*������  cOs-eath has just  other Ford truck to his livery and  transfer equipment. He made the  purchase from an Alberta tourist who  A Big  Needed  in  Goods  Careful shoppers will find it much to their advantage  to  investigate   the  lines   mentioned   below.  The values are exceptional, and the goods are  those which have received heartiest approval  this season.  Ladies' White Drill Skirts, reg. 3.5a at $ 2.75  Ladids' Lawn Underskirts, reg. 1.80 at   1.25  Ladies' House Dresses, reg. 3.75 at  2.50  Ladies' Allover Aprons, reg. 1.75 at  1.00  Children's Pongee Dresses, reg. 3.25 at           2.00  Children's Gingham Dresses, reg. 1.-50 at  1.00  Boys' Wash Suits, reg. 1.75 at  1.25  Fine Pongee Silk, per yard reg, 1.50 at   1.15  Washwcll Gingham, reg. 85 at  05  500 yards Print at 30c. yard  Big  reductions  clearance.  have  been  made  to ensure a quick  Shop now.    Save money at these  prices.  SA      CDPPDC  . J\~   & \r c, ti K^  OENERAT.  MERCHANT.  copied by the office -staff.  The Dominion > c������nBUS-yof' Creston  Valley was coinpleted^ihe for^ part of  the week, when ���������'&. Payne -Completed  the records for the territory from Victoria Ave. as far east its Goatfell. Al  though no information i8 being given  out it is expected the, area from Sirdar  to Kitchenei will show a population of  almost2000; J*1:"/ v  Manager Rodgers,has booked. up a  couple more exceptionally fine films,  which will be shown. at the Grand  Saturday night, July 23rd, at the regular 60 and 25c. prices. The feature is  Frank Mavo in "The Fighting Lover',  which will be preceded by a corking  Century comedy, "Puppy Love."  Show at 8.30 prompt.  Arthur Gobbett is the only successful candidate of tne trio who wrote on  promotion from the Advanced Class  in the High School examinations last  month. Published results as to Third  Class candidates are not very clear,  newspaper reports stating that out of  the five who wrote three are given  permission to write on supplemental.  Norman Moore, district forester of  Bast Kootenay, of Cranbrook, wap  here a couple of days the latter part of  the week. He states that it is mor*^  than likely that the lookout station ai  present nn Goat mountain will next  season be transferred to the Thomp*  son Creek section, which provides a  much better all-round location.  The June report of Miss McLnhan,  Red Cross public health nurse, shows  a totnl of 01 nursing visits, 71 instructional, 72 child welfare, and 14. clauses  of instruction held. There has been a  slight change in the personnel of the  health committee officers, Mra, Garland now being nt the head of tho organization, and Mis. Speers, treasurer.  Rev. G. Knox and wife got away  the early part of the month on a holiday camping trip that has taken them  as far ns Sinclair Springs In the Wind-*  ermi>r country, Mr. Knox still suffers,  at times acutely, from tho after effects  of flu, nnd Is hoping the month's rest  will he more than ordinarily beneficial.  In hi������ absence Mr. Asher Is taking the  evening seryice at the local churoh.  Mrs. Swanson was a caller at Morrissey on Wednesday, the occasion being  Visitors day nt the Boy Scouts camp  at that point, where seven members  of the local scout troop are under can-  vhbh with about 100 boys of Fernie.  Generous donatione of fruit have been  swnt the camp by friends In Oreston,  and these donations have been truly  E. A. Vaehon, who has ; been in  charge of the proyincial polices-Work  at Creston for a little oyer three years,  has just been notified of his transfer  to Salmo, to which point he will remove about the end of the month.  His successor will be H. McLaren,  who is now at Salmo. Mr. Vaehon  has been one of the most popular provincial police officers Creston. has eyer bad, and made a particularlygood  name for himself by prompt..and-efficient work in a number of cases of  burglary.    ,u ?   ;.-,.;^*. ���������., :   '-^\?,.vi  nig ?.:io'z The  nw ta-wi?a*rr~Et-   *~~.m, ������o  ������~r������.l~������-Y������mA i %J-vx    ffOT 1-S  rftlAnih* will he wmeswoed  by us till JULY 23 for  the small sum of $1.50  12\ cents per copy.  After that  date .ffte  old  ..... price Uriei mke effect  which will he $3.00���������  single copies 30 cents.  lailie-Oamay  h  ���������1JA  wtxmtt  ���������w  JL IICOC  ������iGi>,  busy  ~ra*m mmtm  liquid  refr-esuukeuts  ,. ���������   ��������� *, a*!'e ia great  demand, and from what our customers have to  say there ean be^nothing ^better than  4me rrtut j  Punch Bowl Beverages  Krovah Lemonade Po^wder  '-.}).��������� . ..  Quickly and easily prepared, and never fail  to "touch the spot."  MAWSON   BROTHERS  Betted Service  ,        General Merchants Lower Prices  '/  The Mechanical  arm " 11  Excellence  of your par depends  to -considerable  extent  upon    the   oare   it   nets.  Promptness and careful attention to details are notable  featuree of our  work.  Accessorlesjires, Oils, &c.  ~.-rdr-*ymm^..        }.  -*1  CRESTON SERVICE GARAGE  UDQATE BROS.  PHONE 01

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